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THE 




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r<T i neteen 1— I undred £* i~» ci rvT inety F-"" c:> i_i i~ 



♦ 



Armstrong State College 
Savannah, Georgia 






Many students attend and graduate from 

Armstrong State College without ever being recognized for 

their accomplishments. We do not give awards to the 

student that has to work two jobs or the student raising a 

family or the student here on full scholarship or the 

student which has perfect attendance. Therefore, the 

Geechee Staff proudly dedicates this book to the truth 

wealth of Armstrong College — The Students. We are 

proud of all of you and your accomplishments. 



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Heather J. Abernathy 

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/Catherine I \< < urso 

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Amy /.. Adam, 

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Christie A. Adams 
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Laura N 
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Rhonda A. Adams 
Richard T. Adams 

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Brenda C. Addle 
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LeyoroJ. Addison 

Tltyoro Y. Addison 

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MelindaH \ii 
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Wendy B 
William B. Akin 
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CONTENTS 



♦ 



The Theme: Tradition 

Faces Old and New 

Savannah At Her Best 

Clubs and Organizations 

The Wealth of Armstrong: Her Students 

Faculty and Adminsitration 

Sports 

Intramurals 



Legacies: What We Leave Behind 



Editors' Note 



Advertisements 



17 
33 

64 

83 

129 

173 

195 
229 
242 
263 

280 



Deciding on a theme for the yearbook can be one of the hardest 
jobs a yearbook staff has to do. This one decision glues together the 
entire book, directs the eye behind the camera, and chooses the 
appropriate words in the copy. As we struggled over the selections, 
one kept coming to mind. Traditions. All people, regardless of 
race, creed or color, indentify themselves with certain traditions that 
make them who they are. Here at Armstrong State College, we take 
traditions to heart and try to maintain them to the best of our abilities. 
Often there does come a time when traditions become outdated and 
need to be left behind. However, as students, we realize the binding 
force at Armstrong is the traditions that make us feel like a family 
and pulls us together toward the goal of a quality education and life 
long friendships. So in the next several hundred pages, the yearbook 
staff will relive the past and show what we, the 1993-94 students, 
leave behind for future generations. 



17 



Armstrong Junior Collegi 




The original Armstrong building located on the N. W. corner of Bull and Gaston Street was donated by Lucy 
Camp Armstrong as a memorial to her late husband George Ferguson Armstrong. The Armstrong Junior College 
was founded on May 27, 1935 and became a fully accredited college in 1940. 



George Ferguson Armstrong 



Mr. George Ferguson Armstrong was instrumental in the 
enlargement of the ports, appointed as comptroller of Savannah 
and Charleston shipping, and a member of the shipping control 
committee. In 191 0, he was made commissioner of pilotage in 
Savannah. He was port representative of the United States 
Shipping Board for 1917, 191 8, and 1919. He was a native of 
Guyton, Ga and started his own business career as clerk for 
Blodgett, Moore and Company. Later, he became an executive 
officer for Strachan & Co. He was a member of the New York 
Yacht Club, Larchmont Yacht Club and the Savannah Yacht 
Club, St. Andrew's Society, and Savannah Golf Club. He was 
very active in commercial and church movements in Savannah. 



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Pen anil ink sketch by Harry Palmer from photo by Launey's 
studio. Ran in the Savannah Morning News in 1923. 



From there to here . 



Armstrong Junior College began and carried on the Traditions we now have, even as the turmoil of the outside 

world raged on as shown on the dedication page of the 1944 Geechee: " We trust, as one glances from picture to 

picture, that he will feel the flow of ' life' as it actually is among the student body. It is the spirit of youth so full and 

so free — the spirit we have tried to maintain despite the ravages of war, having recieved it as an heritage and feeling 

in ou r hearts our responsibility to sustain it for posterity." As Armstrong began to grow out of the downtown 

facility, plans were drawn up to move its campus to a southside location. Everyone wondered why in the world 

anyone would move the college out in the middle of no where. December of 1 965 saw the closing of the downtown 

campus and the move to the new facilities on Abercorn. With the move came the naming of the new buildings with 

often old names and losing the name Junior College to become a four year unit of the university system of Georgia. 

Now we are governed by the Georgia Regents and maintain over 55 academic programs. The tradition of small 

classes and individual 

attention, however, were not 

lost in the move. Our 

enrollment this vear peaked 
■v. 
1? i j Emm* at over 5600 students yet our 

faculty still consider 

teaching their highest 

priority and maintain a 

personal interaction with 

their students. We now 

have a prime location to 

offer to our students. Maybe 

some great mind back in the 

1960's saw into the future 

and envisioned the growth 

of Savannah's southside. 

realizing that the move 

would allow Armstrong and 

Savannah to grow hand in 

hand. 






ARMSTRONG 

STATE 

COLLEGE 





The Lane Library 

1 994 looks very 

different but yet the 

"air of austere 

sobriety" is still 

symbolic in the 

architecture. 



Hodgson Hall 

was the home of 

the library and 

the Georgia 

Historical 

Society. In 

1950, the 

Geechee stated 

"Its air of 

austere sobriety 

is symbolic of 

the role it plays 

in our campus 

life." 




20 




Gamble Hall housed the math and science department. The 1956 Geechee proclaimed it the perfect 

setting and a modern and beautiful building. 




The 

Language, 
Literature, and 
Dramatic arts 
found a home 
on the first 
floor while 
History owns 
the second 
floor of the 
the Gamble 
Hall on the 
"new 
campus". 



Billed in 1956 as 
"The quiet, digni- 
fied appearance of 
Jenkins Hall, with 
its first floor 
classrooms, gives 
no hint of the 
hilarity which 
takes place upstairs 
in the auditorium." 
Okay guys, what 
happened in the 
auditorium? 




Jenkins Hall 

that we all 

know and love 

houses the 

Masquers and 

Administrative 

Computer 

Center. Just 

like its 1956 

counterpart, 

Jenkins Hall 

still "roles" with 

the emotions 

every quarter. 




■■■■■■^■■yHBIB 



22 




The Lane Building 
housed the drawing and 
typing departments. 
Although women today 
know their worth, we 
would like to applaud 
the women then who 
paved the way for our 
future. Way to go 
Secretaryettes! 



The Hunt Building 

contained the dance studio 

and home economics 

department and on the 

ground floor, the student 

center affectionately 

called "The Dump'. 



23 





The Memorial College Center today houses the cafeteria, student services, and most of the publications. 

Student Government, the Elderhostel program, Studio A, and many more can be found in our Student 

Center. But maybe they had something with "The Dump:". 





Solms Hall houses the political science and chemistry department. Many potential lawyers, chemists, 
politicians, and doctors walk from this hall to graduate school to make their mark in their chosen fields. 



24 




Victor Hall holds our school of education, psychology, sociology, anthropolgy classes, and 

general studies major. 




If you venture through Hawes Hall, you will find biology students cutting up dead things and 
students who are a whiz at math and computer science. 



25 



Our gym will be 

replaced 

sometime in the 

future with the 

new facility 

which is now 

under 

construction. We 

have long since 

out grown this 

facility and are 

currently using 

trailers to house 

our intramurals 

and many other 

staffing offices. 




The Memorial 

Center Annex 

holds our academic 

computer center 

and developmental 

studies. 




/ 




The Fine Arts 
Building paints a 
lovely picture with 
its red brick and 
smoked windows. 
Naturally, art and 
music would call 
this scenic building 
home. 




The Health 
Professions 
Building turns out 
all of our respirator) 
therapy, dental 
hygiene, 

bacallaurate nursing, 
associate degree 
nursing, medical 
technology, and 
radiology technician 
graduates. 



27 







Our Administration Building faces 
Abercorn Street and houses the 
business offices, President, Vice- 
President of Faculty and 
Administration, Public Relations, 
Registrar, Admissions, and various 
other administative offices. 



The Armstrong State College sign 

welcomes all from Abercorn Street 

and is located outside the 

Administration building. 




28 




Aeiral view of downtown and Riverstreet in 1974 




Here we see the same aerial view with a slightly 
different angle and twenty years later. 




Our S.P.S. photographers took a Sunday morning ride in a helicopter to get the overhead shots around 
Savannah and Tybee. Here we see their easterly approach toward the ASC campus. Somehow from up here 

our campus seems so ordinary. 



But on the ground, ASC 

families, friends, and colleagues 

bring the campus alive, turning 

an ordinary campus into an 

extraordinary home. 






' *A 



30 



Fall Quarter 1994 



August 


23 


Applications Due 


September 


13-14 


Registration 




15 


First Day of Classes 


October 


19 

25- 


Mid-term and last date to withdraw without 
penalty 


November 


5 


Advisement and Advanced Registration 




23 


Last day of classes 




24 


Reading Day 




25-26 


Thanksgiving Holiday 




29 


Final Exams Begin 


December 


1 


Final Exams End 




10 


Graduation 



Winter Quarter 1994 



December 


10 


Applications Due 


January 


4 


Registration 




5 


First Day of Classes 


February 


9 


Mid-term and last date to withdraw without 
penalty 




7-18 


Advisement and Advanced Registration 


March 


16 


Last day of classes 




17 


Reading Day 




18 


Final Exams Begin 




22 


Final Exams End 

Spring Quarter 1994 


March 


11 


Applications Due 




28 


Registration 




29 


First Day of Classes 


May 


9 


Mid-term and last date to withdraw without 
penalty 




9-20 


Advisement and Advanced Registration 


June 


7 


Last day of classes 




8 


Reading Day 




9 


Final Exams Begin 




13 


Final Exams End 




17 


Graduation 



31 



fi 



* I Armstrong State College 



Campus Guide 



Directory 


i 


Administration Building 


2 


Victor Hall 


2A 


Victor Hall Annex 


3 


Gamble Hall 


4 


Jenkins Hall 


5 


Lane Library 


6 


Memorial Center Annex 


7 


Memorial College Center 


8 


HawesHall 


8A 


Hawes Hall Annex 


9 


SolmsHall 


10 


Information & Public Safety 


11 


Fine Arts Center 


12 


Health Professions Building 


13 


Health & Physical Education Building 




Plant Operations 




Criminal Justice Training Center 




Military Science 


14 


Athletic Fields/Tennis Courts 


15 


Student /Visitor Parking 


16 


Residence Center 


17 


Offices across Abercom 


18 


Southside Community Park 



Academic & Enrollment Services 1 

Admissions 1 

Advisement Center 5 

Allied Health 12 

Alumni Affairs 1 

Art Dept 11 

Athletic Dept 13 

Athletic Fields/Tennis Courts 14 

Audio Visual Services 5 

Biology Dept.& Labs 8 

Bookstore 6 

Business & Finance Office 1 

Cafeteria 7 

Career Planning 7 

Cashier 1 

Center for Economic Education 2 

Central Supfiy /Receiving 13 

Chemistry Physics, & 

Engineering Dept. (t. Labs 9 

Coastal Georgia Center for 

Continuing Education 11 

College Advancement 1 

Computer & Information Services 

Academic 6 

Administrative 4 

Computer Science Dept 8 

Counseling 7 

Criminal Justice 9 

Criminal Justice Training Center 13 

Dean, Academic & 

Enrollment Services 1 

Dean, School of Arts & Sciences 2 

Dean, Health Professions 12 

Dental Hygiene Dept. & Clinic 12 

Development 1 

Developmental Studies 6 

Education Dept 2 

FJderhostel 7 

Engineering Studies 9 

English Dept 3 

Faculty Dining Room/Lounge 7 

Financial Aid 1 

Fine Arts Auditorium 11 

Fine Arts Gallery 11 

Foundation 1 

Game Room 7 

Georgia Learning Resources System 

(GLRS) 2 




Government Dept 9 

Graduate Office 1 

Graphics 1 

Gymnasium/Weight Room 13 

Health Professions Auditorium 12 

Health Science Dept 17 

History Dept 3 

Housing 7 

Intramurala 13 

Jenkins Auditorium 4 

Languages, Literature, & 

Dramatic Arts Dept 3 

Library - 5 

Mailroom 13 

Masquers Productions 4 

Mathematics Dept 8 

Medical Technology Dept 12 

Military Science Dept 13 

Minority Affairs 3 

Music Dept 11 

Nursing Dept. 

Associate & Baccalaureate 12 

Physical Education Dept 13 

Physics 9 

Plant Operations 13 

Political Science 9 

Pool 13 

President's Dining Room 7 

President 1 

Psychology Dept 2 

Public Relations 1 

Public Safety 10 

Radiologic Technologies Dept 12 

Registrar 1 

Residence Center 16 

Respiratory Therapy Dept 12 

ROTC — Army 13 

Speech Clinic 2 

Student Activities 7 

Student Affairs 7 

Student Government/Organizations 7 

Student Parking 15 

Student Publications 7 

Studio "A" 7 

Tutorial Labs: Math & Reading 5 

Veterans Affairs 1 

Vice President /Dean of Faculty 1 

Writing Center 3 



Campus map courtesy of the 
Office of Public Relation* 

Public Information — 927-5211 
Admissions Information — 927-5277 
Toll free — 1-800-633-2349 



'Downtown Abercom Street (GA 204) 1-95' 



32 



Faces Old and New 




The styles of dress 

and customs of 

the 50s, 60s and 

70s seem alien — 

sometimes 

laughable — to 

those of the 90s. 

Can we even 

begin to imagine 

how the styles and 

practices of today 

will be viewed in 

the year 2010 

and beyond? 




Computer Science was the thing that space novels were made of. In the years to come, 
typewriters will be as antique as Victrollas. 




Delta Chi Sports the latest in fashion at ASC in 1966. 



Dig that 'Doo — Buns and Roses 



Before the age of 
computers, the 
Geechee was put 
together by hand 
the hard way. 
You can see, 
this group of 
students appear 
to take their job 
seriously while 




If you thought those pesky golf carts running you off the sidewalk and onto the grass were a problem, just 
imagine how much fun the groundkeeping crew had with one of these things!! 





The 1942 Geechee Staff. Hey! That's not fair. There are 39 of them & we only have fen people on staff !! Al...!!! 




Some things never seem to change throughout the years. There 
are books to be bought or borrowed, clubs to join, traditions to 
follow or to break. We seem to live in the library more than at 
home. The cafeteria food is still greasy. The campus police still 
irritatingly mundane, until we have need of their services and 
Doug Weathers is still. ...well.... Doug Weathers. 

5 





It may not be Woodstock, but these students of the seventies are definitely not afraid 
of expressing their musical opinions in the fresh air on campus. 



ASC Alumni attending 
a Pirates Basketball game 
get into the spirit of things 
waving Pirate flags and donning 
eye patches and fake mustaches. 
Will the Pirates of ASC become a 
thing of the past? Will we become 
the Stingrays? Whatever may 
happen, it is hoped that support 
for school sports and activities 
remains an active pleasure 
for everyone to enjoy. 




SGA shows pirate spirit (above), while Bill Kelso, 
(right) practices his pirate yell in the shower. 




Construction is an ongoing process at ASC. The new Health Professions building will soon be accompanied 
by a new gymnasium. Now.. .about that new parking lot. 




The old bookstore will someday be expanded into the existing 

computer science lab. Oh joy. Now there will be no excuses for n , . . 

" J J Out with the old, in with the new. I ve sot a 



not handing in those term papers on time. 



parking decal, now if I can only find a place 
to park I'll be all set! 



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The Office of Minority 
Affairs at moving time. 
The mobile units on 
campus are temporary 
we are assured. 




The Cafeteria sets a floor lift and a Chick-fil-A! 



What's Hap'nin' 




Student Activity funds provide many free services for 
students, including old time photo's, plays, concerts, use of 
the gymnasium and participation in sports and events. 





Members of BSU and the 
Wesley Foundation revive the 
old Geechee spirit with a 
Homecoming Parade around 
the ASC campus complete 
with horses, floats and fire 
engine a very LOUD fire 




School can be more than just books, lectures and long hours of study. ASC allows students to participate in 
their education and make a difference in their own lives as well as in the community. Take time to enjoy life & 
discover what it has to offer. Form new friendships, meet new cultures. Take time to find out what's hap'nin'. 




Students At Work... 




Students at ASC work 
hard to achieve their goals. 
There are numerous opor- 
tunities to learn valuable 
skills that can be put to 
use in the work force. 




Service to the college 
is not only a good way 
to earn life experience, 
it is also a good way 
to meet new friends 
and help others who 
have less experience 
and can benefit from 
your guidance. O.K., 
so guide me to that 
FREE pizza, how 
'bout it! 




And More Work... 





SOME WORK LOOKS LIKE FUN! 



Lines Are Inevitable... 




Standing in line is as much a part of college as long hours of study. The new 
bookstore promises to alleviate some of the long wait, but getting an early 
start is still the best way to beat the crowds. 




Running late to the Faculty 
meeting ....Again! 




Waiting in line at the 
Christmas Banquet. 

"Historically speaking, 
lines began as a form of 
discipline among rowdy 
sailors as they entered their 
home ports after six months 
at sea.... 

"I didn't know that." 
"Oh sure, everybody's 
heard that one." 




What do you mean we have 
wait in line to register. Have 
you ever heard of registratio 
by phone? 




You 

Can 

count 

on 

long 

lines 

at 

the 

copier 

in the 

library 

around 

noon. 

Let's 

see... 

ten 

people 

divided 

bv two 




This looks pretty good, a few more revises and you 

should be through in say.. ..six weeks or so. 




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An Art Exhibit by Linda and John Jensen at 
Savannah's City Market attracts onlookers. 




Lazer light shows are always popular, with 
stunning effects that dance as if alive. 




You laugh... you alone. The unfunny comic 
team will unlikely be asked to return. The 
students proved to be funnier by far. 





Artie Jones gives away a free 
membership to Gold's Gym to 
a lucky student attending one of 
numerous free comedy shows 
held every quarter in the cafeteria. 
Don't miss out on the fun!! 





"The Star Spangled 
Girl" catered by Mrs 
Wilkes restaurant wa 
a big hit (above). Trc 
Thirdgill (left), had 
his audience rolling. 
ASC provides an 
an assortment of 
guests to suit all 
tastes. 

Student's (left) 
enjoy a comedy 
act in the MCC. 




Al Harris tries to break into the show business 
world with his imitation of Bill Clinton. "Hey Al, 
stick to slide shows and don't quit your day job." 




EN PI AN 1 



Students critique prints, offering opinions 
and suggestions as Linda Jensen advises. 




The Hispanic Club hosts a Latin Dance Celebration 
at the Raddison facing the Savannah River. 



Friends 




LETS HEAD FOR THE BEACH! 



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Let's do the Conga! 





Graduates of P.E. 206 practicing for Final Exams? 




11 



vS- * 



They're not getting rid of me that easily. 



Inkwell Editor 
caught off guard | 
as Tybee winds 
blow. Maybe 
this will teach 
you to print that 
picture of Al at 
Beach Bash '93. 

Pay back is 

swell? 

Just kidding 

Shelly, we love i 

you, but this was | 

too good of a 

photographic 

moment to let 

slip away. 




"Mommy! No fair! 
That big, bad bully 
just kicked 
sand in my face." 

"Ah, poor baby, let 
me wipe it off." 




ML 



Hmmm...it appears 
that someone has 
eyes for something 
other than the volley- 
ball game going on or 
could this be one of 
the "best tan" judges 
getting in an early 
practice session? 




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Giving Blood is always in Fashion 




Giving Blood 
to someone in 
need can save 
a life. ASC 
held many 
blood drives 
on campus to 
help those in 
flooded states 
and disaster 
areas. The 
whole process 
is fairly pain- 
less as you 
can see by 
these smiling 
faces and 
when you 
give of 
yourself, you 
get much 
more in 
return. 




SGA vs. The Administration 





The Administration thumbs i"s nose at SGA team 
players. "Nah, nah, you're all a bunch of sissies!" 








Eddie and Janis seem to be conspiring. "Hey 
let's take the microphone and hide it in the 
locker room. They won't even notice!" 



Mona Collins chats with the referee, "Wait a minute, 
haven't I seen you in that pizza line before?" 




"Mmmmmm Pi//a' 




The Student Government Association and the Administration shake hands after the game. 




SGA gets a laugh from an entertaining game 



"He's got legs he knows how to use them. 




"Gee! You mention Free Pizza and they act like Animals. Hey, Whoa, STAMPEEEED! Yah." 




Dean Rapella: "Gee, I kind of like all this jock stuff. Look I'm surrounded by babes'' 














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<0K, First you take "x" and multiply it by "y", then you add the 
denominator to the numerator and calculate the square root of.... 



When in Rome, don't forget to wear 
underpants. 





It isn't easy being green. 




"I found it! I found it! Yeah!" 



Practice makes perfect. 




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"I get no Respect!' 




And the band played on 




Christmas Banquet time is great. 





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Hope Lyons graduating "cum" roses. 



THE 

CLASS 
OF 

1994 



The singing of the Alma 
Mater (left). Dr. Burnett 
speaks to ASC graduates 
(right). 



Senator Sam Nunn addresses 
1994 graduates. 




Dental Hygiene graduates polis 
their smiles. 





ASC Graduates Display the Spirit c 

Savannah 

AtHer Best.... 



The historic district of Savannah draws crowds from 
near and far. 



Savannah school children enjoy the March 
day in one of the many parks downtown. 




Early 
morning 

dawns an 

orange 

glow on 

the River- 
front in 

Savannah, 
Georgia. 



65 



There 








may not 








be 101, 








but 








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All along the city streets, 

banners hang to remind 

everyone Savannah will be 

hosting part of the 1996 

Summer Olympics. 



The newly built Savannah 

Bridge spans the Savannah 

River, connecting South 

Carolina and Georgia. 



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Biemenido 

Bienvenue 

Willfeommen 1 

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SAVANNAH 




Site of the 19% 
Olympic Yachting 1 
Events 


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Mayor Susan Weiner celebrates St. Patrick's Day. 






City Hall's golden tower 
gleams while displaying the 
U.S. and Georgia flags. 




Savannah's 
fountains flow 
green during the 
week of St. 
Patrick's Day. 
Here we see St. 
John's Cathedral 
back dropping a 
festive fountain 
in Lafayette 
Square. 




The sun 
rises to 
softly 

awaken our 
sleeping 
city. 



Savannah barge 
cruises down the 
river on an 
overcast 
afternoon. 



67 





jy £ - 7^^^^P 




tazUd 




V 


i - -\ 








lT~* T^^M 


nd^BH^^^^ 1 




^ 


^m^ ia 






^^1 ^H 



Savannah helps 
modernize the 
Navy by building 
fiberglass hulled 
minesweepers. 




Down on the 
river, one might 
find almost any 
kind of boat. The 
tugboat Virginia 
waits to do its job. 



68 




The anchor 
down on River 
Street has 
become one of 
the most 
photographed 
sites in 
Savannah. 





Great Balls of 
Fire, Jerry Lee. 
Here's a 
beautiful 
sundown in 
Savannah. 



Savannah's historic backdrop 
has become the set for main 
movies. Here we see the 
filming of the movie. Scarlett. 



69 



River 

Street at 

night. 



A look at City 

Hall from 

Johnson Square. 




The Waving 

Girl on 

River Street 

stands 

proudly at 

sunset. 




70 




The Lion fountain sits in front of the old Savannah 
Cotton Exchange. 



:-* 


fcK^ii 


j 




..^i 


\ 






mgcm 




■3ft'. w J 


-' 


I 






- 




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.A 


*■ ., 




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„'!.'■-.. 




^- < 








An overhead view of Forsyth Park and the statue of the 
Confederate Soldier. 





The Savannah Cotton Exchange now houses 
the Free Mason Hall. 



71 



An overhead view of the Savannah Harbor. 





A bird's eye view of the Savannah River. 



72 



The sunsets in 
Savannah are 
picture perfect. 




Savannah promotes a step back in time 




73 



Savannah police 

department 

protects the city 

in the old 

fashioned way. 



The front door of the Mercer house shows the 

wonderful architecture that can be found in 

Savannah, as well as a bit of a scandal. 




SSKWMI 



D05INSON 
HOMEcS 








The Gingerbread house makes me 
think of Hansel and Gretel. 



74 




Longshoreman's Alley? 
No, the coastal 
waterways are filled with 
private docks. 





General James 
Ogelthorpe's 
statue stands 
in Chippewa 
Square. 




Fountain at Forsyth Park glistens in 
the sun. 



The sirens in the Forsyth fountain call to everyone. 



75 



Fort Pulaski, one 

of three nearby 

forts, served 

Savannah well 

during the civi 

war. 



Fort Pulaski still 

shows signs of 

war with cannon 

holes in her side. 



Confederate 

soldiers 

re-enact the 

warfare of the 

era 




Sailing seems to be a customary pastime for 
Savannahians. 



76 



Those are not seagulls. They are 
Tybee sunbathers on March 6, 1994. 




A day at Tybee Island in April. 



J> 




* i '■ 


< 

t 




J* 

* 


Mm 
1 


* '■. 












The Tybee Island lighthouse now 
beckons to passing tourists. 



The Sheraton Savannah Resort, the possible home of some 
Olympic athletes in 1996. 




77 




Confederate 
soldiers. Is it live 
or is it memories? 



Aerial view of 
Savannah Mall. 



78 



Just clownirf around in St. 
Patrick's day. 




79 



Azaelas 
announce 
the arrival 

of spring 
every year 

in 
Savannah. 



80 





81 



In the 1941 Geechee, "Armstrong students work together, are 
active socially, and we can present no better proof than the 
pictures of organizations on the following pages. Here 
leadership is developed and personalities are enriched and a 
good time is had by all. Tea dances held weekly have been a 
great factor in our social life, with genuine "jook box jive" 
providing the necessary rhythm. These pleasant affairs have 

all been under the supervision of Mr. F. M. Hawes." 



Although the ASC students of 1994 do not have 
tea dances, we do have the video juke box in the 
cafeteria and continue the tradition of working 
together and keeping socially active in organizations 
here at the college. 



"For more activities, turn the pages. " 



82 



Clubs and Organizations 



XSTiTUT 



Annstrmui Iratinr dnllrar * : its 






,.••■, ,! 



I th< dmrumuit 



'.all he THI 

tarn 

i Krm 
tatkm 

- 

rvt-' 

1 4 I 

■ 

s. . 

Dramatic- I 

sabou 

(ai 

W "n. stud,,,: 

jjssr ,,m " - 5sz „,..„. z 

***** - 

ratmbenUup In such ev, 

in Ui«- mhm Baanar tartfawitfa. 

hfth: UBMBUans Th> , 
■NrBVMMiBtiBifatCalBwtegau 

Ev, n- pnaoaad amendm.-ni MM U irillllj , n wnimr 

«f th, proved ammdmrni, w,u, wriaa*. 

n,>ut,„n a Aejw, wta* „ shall h, voted upon *haU h, p£ 

I >m mo official bulletin board of the OatZ hr «. W»«V^ 

• Ua * s i " ,J " ! "' «•■ ! «" *uc««.v,. m^anJTM *! 

■-«■'■■ n.p.*ed amendment afcall I* votadaZ. or, t£ 

momben. rf the Ma,*,.!,*, «„,]) tnnhwni, h*««e a par t ,> '«£ 



^% 






83 



Student Government Association 



♦ 




Terry Samuels 
President 




Brandon Issacson 
Vice President 



Anthony Bryant 
Treasurer 




Kelly Swain 
Secretary 



Michele Lehtma 




Courtney Nichols 



Kathryn M. Haines 






Alicia M. Kelley 



Frances Jeffers 



Micah Hiers 



Artie Jones, III 



84 



1993 - 1994 



■■ 




Ufa* " I 

Angela Hammond 





♦ 



Robbie Brasel 



Kevin Beasley 






Jennifer Crumley 



Katrina Reagan 



Charlton Riegner 



Kenneth L. Strickland 



Not Pictured: 



Stephanie Stapleton 
Kelly Nelson 





Not Pictured: 

Pamela Bowden 
Mona Collins 



Brett Wiemer 



Jennifer K. Mathis 



85 



Organizational Congress 



The organizational congress meets every fall and spring quarter, 
allowing the different groups to come together and find out what 
the others are doing on campus. This event helps them to vent 
frustrations and often solve problems on campus or within an 
organization. It also gives the SGA a clearer idea of what the 
student organizations expect from them and what means to take 
to meet these goals. But most importantly, the congress brings 
the various departmental groups together to uphold our tradition 
of working together and showing leadership. 



Working 

together to 

make a 

difference! 



86 




CHAOS 




Center: Kim West Row 1 (L to R): Steve Mathis, Gretchen Zipperer, Michael Rudenbaken, Russel Zitterour, 

BilL Kelson, Vicki Aeger, Andrew Collins, Lynn Bensen, Cynthia Buskey Row 2 (L to R): Carol Schmidt, 

Mona Collins, Jennifer Kelly Mathis, Michelle Lethma, Stephanie Stapleton, Rachel Gothe, Gary Guillory, 

Cheryl Borneman, Kelly Swain, Pam Walker, John McKenna, Alicia Kelly, V.P. Joseph Buck 



88 



£# 



ertf** 



w a 



w s 




Amanda Adcock, Keith Bly, Sarah Buck, Melody Campbell. Spence Carver. Jason Crosby. Gregoi} 
Culpepper. Valarie Exley, Jeff Garcia. Amy Hani, Julie Holloway. John Koenig. Sarah Macon. Cath\ 
Madden, Jason Pritchett. Anthony Rainge. Jennifer Rees. Robert Rees. Jr.. Cedric Richardson. Leslie 

Sohmer, Jason Waymire. Cristin West. Angelyn Woods 



89 



Sigma Tau Delta: 

English Honor Society 



ETA 



This group began its chapter this past year. By 
Spring Quarter, they had well over twenty 
members. Unfortunately, we were unable to 
photograph their banquet as scheduled. 




Officers: Christina Van Dyke, President, Dr. Tom Cooksey, Advisor, Susan Parker, Vice 

President, Treasurer, Jessie Jones, Secretary 



90 



Tii Alpha Theta: 

History Honor Society 




roup trip to the Flannery O'Conner House during Winter Quarter of '94. 





Dr. Janet Stone and Dr. Olavi Arens 



OA0 




Induction of new members in Fall of '93. 



91 



Psychology Club 




Names Unavailable 



92 



Baptist Student Union 




BSU has a camp-a-thon every year to raise money for Summer missions. 



93 




Hispanic Society 




94 



International Students 




Bottom Row (L to R): Kyunghee Ingraham, Anousith Sriratanakouk Kristina JagelK Maria Bisgaard 
Top Row (L to R): Jean Hartman-Birge, Nancy Delahaye, Dr. Steve Y. Rhee 

Not Pictured: Naomi Baba, Hui Gibbs, Yudita Gubenko, Rosemarie Massey. Takako Okamoto 



95 



r* 


"4* r i 




"^ f 




' m\ 


ft 






-J 


VK J 


I 










Georgia 

Association of 

Nursing 




96 





ROTC 



W J> 




_ SEMINOLE i 
BRIGADE 

RANGER 
CHALLENGE 

MARKSMANSHIP 





97 



Alpha Gamma Delta 




98 




PhiMu 




Deborah Strickland, President 




First Row (L to R): Deborah Strickland, Dina Vogel-Young, Meghan, Denise Second Row (L to R): Erika S, 
Meghan Chandler, Susan Smith, Frances Jejfers, Heather Cone, Samone Joyner Third Row (L to R): 

Stephanie Boatright, Beckie, Michelle, Michelle Lethma, Jennifer Wu, Meghan Varley, Trisha 



100 



PhiMu 




SGAE 



(L TOR) Sharon Taylor, 

Nicole MacDonald, 

Carolyn Stafford, 

President, Cindy 

Williams, Treasurer, Eva 

Tanner, Gloria Jackson 



Jane Barnard 

conducts 

Tangram 

Workshop. 



Dr. Patric Russo 
spoke at October's | 

meeting, getting 
the Largest turnout 




Clark and Betty 

at Chatham 

Assoc, of 

Educators 

meeting. 



102 



Masquers Present . . . 







Dr. Peter Mellen 





Dr. Sandra Mandcrson 



Dr. Deborah Mclnry 



103 



Passion 





Katherine Hughes as Helga with Lord Godlming 



M.H. Clark as Rein field. 



Mike Anderson as Cedric Seward 
with Willy and Reinfield. 



Of 





Jessie Jones as Dr. Van Helsing Robert Rees, Jr. as Lord Godlming. 



Sar Ira 
Strauh as 

.lame i 



04 




Mike Prior as Jonathan Harker 



Dracul 




The Apple Tree 




Cast 

Adam Robert Holland 

Eve Robin Mitchell 

Snake Christine Poythress 




105 



Passionella 



Cast: 

Nathanial Roper 

Susan Thomas 

Jim W. Giddens III 

Julie Ami Jarrard 

Susan Thomas 

Nicole Koplick 

Samone Joyner-Bell 

R. Gregrory Canaciy 

Jennifer Shuman 

Mark Hojfmeier 




106 



Mary, Mary 



Cast 

Mary Annette Logue 
Bob Mike Anderson 
Dirk Mike Prior 
Tom M.H. Clark 
Tiffany Shelly Carroll 




TalMnis WUh 



<* <* ^ 




Annette Logite as Scraps 




Dr. Judith Heck in 15 minutes 




Rue Ritzel as Rodeo 




Diane Daniels as Handler 




Patty as Twirler 




Annette Logue in Audition 




Heather Raymond in Lamps 



108 




109 



the Scenes 



• • 




Band 




ASC Community Band at their Christmas Concert 




And the Band played on . . . 




ASC Singers: 



m* uouy State Cotlege 




ZMSZM&.'' 






Gospel Choir 



ASC Chorus 






2V B^ t *fl ■" 




14 



Publications 




ARMSTRONG 






Southern Bell 






Annette Logue, Editor Benjamin A. Baker, Assistant Editor 




AM) 



the man (Beast) eating chicken 





NINETEEN HUNDRED NINETY FOUR 



16 




1994 




Editor 

Associate Editor 

Associate Editor 

Art Editor 



Christina Van Dyke 
Eric J. Miller 
Susan E. Parker 
Shawn Kelshaw 



Layout Technician Eric J. Miller 

Faculty Advisor Dr. James M. Smith, Jr. 

Calliope is published annually in the spring by and for the students 
of Armstrong State College. Editors give student work first 
priority but accept submissions by faculty and staff. 
Consideration is given to work done in all disci plines on campus. 

Calliope is produced on a Macintosh desktop publishing system. 
Submissions are accepted through winter quarter and should be 
placed in Calliope collection boxes, or mailed to Calliope. Victor 
Annex #5. Armstrong State College. I 19.15 Abercom Street. 
Savannah, Georgia 31419-1997. 

The faculty advisor selects the Lillian Spencer Award \\ inners for 
Best Poem and Best Prose piece. Linda Jensen of the Fine Arts 
Department selected this year's Best Artwork winner. 

Cover Design: Shawn Kelshaw 

Title page photograph: Burnt Hands, gelatin silver print. 
Donna Callahan 

Special Thanks: 

Linda Jensen. Joann Windcler. Micki Lee. Dr. Carol Andrews, Dr. 
Richard Nordquist. Student Activities, anil the Student 
Government Association. 

Printed by Professional Printers. Inc. on recycled paper. 




j,~*^ , m A Smjle A Dav 

wl J black line graphic 
h Stacy McClain 



<3<U^ ^ &»aL*fc. 



/ 

Rebecca Morgan 

( ,ci..ki,,K Provence 
Hi.- Mental Office Part} •>■ Joe Shmoe 

Kimberi) Kcm 
Recollection «i. 1950 tab years old) 

I .ui. en. i Honnon 
Slap Jack 

< in istina Van I Ij ke 
Blue Glass 

Geraldinc Provence 
I hiii^s \rc Looking I p 

Linda Oliverio 



.Inn. ih and the l- ates 

Kiinls-ik Kciii 
I llllun Spriu <i \x .,/.,/ 



Itu* Stur\ of Marguerite's \lomm> 
Kimberrt Keni 



~er 



I'hf Bimeyard 

Manha Marinai 
i in Mud <>| Me 
Hi, mi i reman 
I Ik- Partings 

Jim Buttimei 
Home 

Bi .mi Freeman 
<>■> tin- MaB 

< llenn Murph) 
The «'r;i<ll«- 
Brenda I alley 



15 
18 



Africa 

i arlyn c Bland 
Drowning 

l).,\ i.i Staines 
Nielli Sw Inunlng 

Ams Rene I hurtle) 
dropped 

I juinsua Hannon 
llappk-sl < ;irl 

Elizabeth Harve) 

< al. n.li.r 



Me 



I 



\ i-rinin V ie\* 80 

Gemldine Provence 

After Kail K4 

Susan Alexis Tucket 
Not Even a Valentine **l 

Da\ id Slurries 



£/C' sCfcsi^rzTiSS^ 



\\ 


i-rm-r's 


1! 


irn 




14 




Sue Bis 


In 


p Si 


iplClDIl 


1 


re Man 








16 




Stephar 


K 


Raines 




/ 


Hum S[>i 


Pf( 


a A 


i ./.' 


,/ 



Susan 

Stephanie Raines 
Tree Nineteen 

Lee Nettle*. 
Against the Wall 

Elizabeth Welsh 
Marsh < irass 

Feanette Pastrana 
Rise Left 

Jennifer Colson 
Colleen 

Shannon v.irle> 
\ Smile a l>a\ 

Stac) McClain 

N ii tic 

Shannon varies 
The Surrender 
fennifer 1 leidmann 



1 .aura < ireen 

Beyond the Stairs 
Elizabeth Welsh 

Serenil> 

Hope \ I yon 
Quest 

Karen \shie> 
Sale Repairs 

Jennifer ( Poison 
Swans If ir: 

Stephen Monroe 
\ue of W onder 

Ronemar) Bow I in 
Coreopsis 

\\ anda Martin 

\ I Ighl in the l>ark 
Jennirei Heidmann 
Fog 

Sue Biviutp si.ipk-um 
Hui in Hands III 
1 > i.i » lallahan 



Ml 
41 
45 



lilaeklurries 


93 


Brenda rallev 




Namesake 


V4 


1 );iv id Stanies 




Lillmn Spencei \ward 





SI 
S2 



Plan III 



Hand, Meet Shoulder PUiu I clown 

Chris Fostei Shawn Kelshaw 

Woman With Sword 

\iiniiii; Popples flat* It Nouveau Plati /I 

nicri.--..! Aiuli-iMHt Puns. i Xii.Ui-.pii 




Clown 

colored pencil 
Shawn Kelshaw 



■■& J 



Noavean 

collage with </< nlu 
Theresa Anderson 




\t Jv*- 



1 17 



Inkwell 



Serving the Students of Armstrong State College Since 1935. 



1993-94 Inkwell Staff: "They Told Us It Couldn't Be Done!" 



From Inkwell Staff Reports 

They told us it couldn't be 
done. We started the academic year 
with a small staff of about ten, and 
over the course of fall quarter, we 
grew to almost twenty. By winter 
quarter, we were enjoying 
contributions from all parts of 
campus, from both faculty and 
students. The Inkwell was becoming 
what we always wanted it to be — the 
true voice of Armstrong State 
College. 

The Inkwell has been one of 
the long standing traditions of 
Armstrong State. It, along with the 
Geechee, the Masquers and the 
colors of maroon and gold, is one of 
the only remaining traditions still 
found on campus. But The Inkwell, 
too, has changed. What started out 
as a periodic newspaper in the 1930's 
has evolved into a bi-weekly 
publication, and it has grown from 
the average eight page issue to an 
average of twenty pages. 

In 1942, The Inkwell was 
published monthly, and that same 
year, the staff put out its first six page 
paper. The 1942 Geechee said: "It 
has been the opinion of a number of 
faculty members that The Inkwell 
this year has been one of the best in 
school history. The 1994 staff, too, 
has been called one of the best in 
school history. Dr. Bob Strozier of 
Public Relations stated: "Shelley 



Carroll... has 
corralled more 
than two dozen 
talented assistants 
to produce an 
exciting 
publication. " 

Still, 
many disbelievers 
had no faith in the 
staff, and waited 
anxiously for the 
staff to slack off. 
It didn't happen. 
While admittedly, 
the issues grew 
smaller than the 
premeire 32 page 
issue, the staff 
never allowed the 
paper to fall 
below sixteen 
pages... which 
doubled the 
information 
contained in the 
previous year. 
And to their 
credit, the staff 
also avoided using 
wire reports and 

wrote all of the stories and feautures 
contained in the newspaper 
themselves. 

While the staff members and 
editors admit to being tired, 
frustrated and just plain sick of each 
other, they are resting carefully this 
summer and promise to come back in 




Ladies of the Inkwell. 

the fall with new ideas and lots of 
energy. The Inkwell... the tradition 
continues. 



IIS 



g Inkwell Staff 




Edictor- 


■in-Chief 








Shelley 


Carroll 






Assistant Editors: 








Annette Logue 








Grace 


Robbins 




Michael Anderson 




Staff 


Witers 


A. Humphries 


Krista Aliffi 








Jessie Jones 


Benjamin A. Baker 








hubby Juggins 


Sissy Boatright 








Alicia Kelly 


M. H.Clark 








Clark Kuntz 


Jeffery DeLoach 








James Lane 


Chris Edenfield 








Kelly Nelson 


Romie Edenfield 
Beverly English 








C.P. Nichols 
John Nichols 


Hank "Scoop" Finklemeyer 




Charlotte Anne Picknev 


Harvey "Bud" Finkelnn 


•yer 






Yvette Ray 


Joana Gilmer 








Eileen Sanders 


Ramona Harmon 








Michael Walker 


Mary Henry 








Kristi Ward 


Cartoonist 

Robert Ashman 








Advisors: 


Contributors: 






Micki 


Lee, Dr. Martha Marinara 


Dr. Peter Mellen, Darrell Stephen 


S, Dr. 




Business 


Richard Nordquist, Tom Waters 




Jessie Jones 


Photographers 


• 






Distribution 


Jon Wright and Student Photo Services 


Chris 


Edenfield, Eileen Sanders 




Grace Robbins asking everyone 
questions about almost anything. 



Inkwell 
Staff 

bound 




119 



Student Photo Services 







I 

> 



Co-ordinator of SPS: 

Beverly English 

Photographers: 

Benjamin A. Baker 
Michael Anderson 

Robert Morris 
Sharon Hambrick 

Wanda Martin 




120 



We've got Spirit! 



Cheerleaders 



& Dance Team 




Just Take a Look . . . 



121 



Cheerleaders 



• 




Front (L to R): Julie Stormant, Joanna Accurson, Heather Ward, Mandy Henderson, Anna Coleman, 

Danielle Wolf, Amy Galletta Back (L to R): Shawn Buchanan, John Fogarty, Larry Adkins, Rusty 

Zittrauer, Chuck Smith, Slate Williams, David Zittrauer 



122 




Ginny Knorr 
Coach 



Cheerleaders getting ready for the St. Patrick's Day Parade. 




123 






124 



ASC Dance Team 




■ 



Front: Valeric Lamm Row 2: Tracy Tollman, Patricia Medina Row 3: Valerie Sluiman. Lelie 
Dinwiddle, Caryn Purvis Row 4: Mayme Small, Wanda Jackson, Rebecca Warner, Michelle Bufkin 



125 






I 



9 i * 'JL 



Sharon Jacoby 
Advisor 







26 



The dedication of this book to the students of Armstrong 
State College gave the names of those that walked the halls 
during the 1993-1994 school year. In the following pages, you 
will see some of the faces that correspond with the names. The 
students remain the lasting tradition and the reason Armstrong 
was founded. In the years to come, we can look back and 
remember our friends, relatives, and ASC family that helped to 
shape our lives and attitudes in a time of our life that we will 
never forget. So, without further adieu, on with the true wealth 

of Armstrong State College. The Students. 



128 



ASC's True Wealth 



The Students 




129 



S *E *]NT ♦ I * O * R* S 




130 




WcAeffe JHiffi 




T)onna C/Indreajs 




jlCe/issa Cflffmon 




Sra/1 Otfrnofc/ 




The Armstrong State College Senior 

class, according to the fall quarter 

statistics, held 839 students. 



■ ■ 




loeon ^/luausiine 




♦ 




JKtc/iael ISennelt 



Jennifer Jjoaen 



S/ep/ian/e CBoalriy/it 



Dean 75o&ef 




i 

T)ana Mooter- Spry C/a/re J3oucf 






C7?//a Jjray 



Jteuin Jjrown 



131 




ZJneresa Mr own 







cjAaaj/j Jjucnanan 




JUionda L/ju/fano JKaru &f(en Cafcferon 




Jammu Carpen/er S/jelfeu Carroff 

Pi-" 




j\ooin (Jar/er 



TIC. J/. Gfar^ 



0*&S 



' 



/ 



Jiope Jjurnsed 



(jlinJon JJurslon 





tfimmu Qjaparelfi <?ames Garmicnaef 

Perfection doesn't come easy. It takes a steady hand. 



132 






During the 1992-1993 school year, 560 

Armstrong State College students 

earned their degrees. 



♦ 



Quintan Qjowarl 






S/aci 7)au/s 



^7tnn Day 



CTlnyedAa T^eem 




Cafeteria— a place to gather— not to eat. 




Jennifer 'De'J^ou 




.1 

<uusan L)efelipps 



Cjarina Dodson 




Tfofcer/ 7)e/oacA 



133 







Oat 'ten e Oo u (j las 



J J a{ On/den 



C'ow/na Oun/iam 



J\omie cdenf/e/d 







tfotvland C dtvards 



(^)arolun Cjiland 



JKat/iilde Ouans (Jy/o/'a Jerri -<u>manson 




( r/'c fifmer 





riispanic Society brightens the day with. 



Dannie Jlemina 





/Ina rant 



Ualarie Soss 



134 





For ten years, teacher education students 

received a 95% pass rate on the GA 

Teacher Certification Test. 



♦ 



ChucR Jour/tarn 



jHnaela Mallei I 





jltar/'e S?aymon 



cJaundra ^en/ru 



Jie/oi 5 '/bar/ 




Students check out the plants in Greenhouse by Hawes Hall. 




Jt/mSerlu ^ore 





^aru ^urfloru 




jac/'nda Quffeu 



Z/r/ors/er? 7/acRne 



135 






Olizaoem J/a/ir, 



"Donna Jiall 



innae/a Jiammond 





Gregory Jfammoncf Qeri Jiansen 





^nnuionu Jiearo 




Jiollu Jienderson 





jlCican Jfiers 





How many pages did she say? 



1?olSer/ y/o/foway Corazon JioISroo^ 



36 



■'} 



JKic/iael Jioplon 




Garofine SJngram 




Crrances ^effers 




Health Profession students regularly pass 

national credentialing exams at 

rates between 90-100%. 



J a/r/c/a JioaieJI 




Jjrandon z/saacson 




InntioneUe jonnson 




Snannon jarrell 




Deooie jfones 



♦ 




JKarJi jones 




Cflncfro JlaJtnacfze 



Mem Jtealon 



JlCarrefa Jteefe 



137 






Susan JUucA 



Uracu JhruAocusAu 



jtaren jtozfowsAi 



Uic/or Sauiyne 




C7Im6er Sawerence 



JCa/r/na Saugo 





(SJenoy See 



JlLarua Sine/say 




Carol SinsAeu 





Josephine Si/ae 





ASC's seniors learn to play in clay. 



Uerena Soar 



Janice J/CacA 



138 





In the last decade, 32 of the 36 chemistry 

graduates who applied to medical 

school were accepted. 



♦ 



Juee JlLarAs 



Valencia JKicfo felon 






JKefanie JlLirande 



geanette JKitcfieff 



Uonja JJioore 



Highlighter and Sunshine— A typical January "Spring" day 





JKooert JlLorris, Z?r 




JIfana JLewman 




JCeffu DCefson 




Jla/ner/ne jC/uer 



139 





C/eri Of/u 



/o/noa (Juermon 



/Jennifer Jaune 



it, 




jfacAifyn J roper- Dual 




Cflngefa 'iRocfriguez 




OCa/asna Samolilouich 



140 




Uiftanu Lnann 




Sincfa O^opei 




ZJerru Samuels 





Gnarlfon iRieaner Sa6rina CRo6erfs 






Students contribute over half of the 

$70 million ASC pumps into 

the Savannah economy. 



♦ 



Uic/or/a Seefu 



Ghrislopner Sneldanf 






jim Snef/on 



jau Sheppard 



Uoou SAinner 




Now, push this button, and the Administration building is history. 




jCairina Smim 





Sisa Smi/A 




JCennet/i Smit/i, jr 



Unomas Sm///> 



141 





Miarulou SpaAe 



Carolyn Stafford 






■■■ 



Uiffanu Stepnens 



S/euen Stepson 



Garfo Steward 







Wendu Stone 



DCenneth Strickland 



Scott Sweet 



Gnristopner Sevanson 




Sisa Day/or 



JKaryaret Uaufor CTlngefa Zfhompson 



142 





Nearly 90% of ASC students work 14 

hours or more a week to 

make ends meet. 



♦ 



Uerru Unompson 



TICarA C/yfer 






ZJeresa Uincent 



JKarA Oilman 



Cnery/wJarcf 



o 

re 

Si 

<u 
o 
XI 

u 

rs 

£ 

<u 
J3 

3 

0) 





Cr/s// Ware/ 




CBrett We/mer 




'Jlffen Wa/ers 




^Patricia l£)es/en(/icA 



Sax 



143 



The Geechee staff wishes all graduating 
seniors the best of luck 
in all endeavors. 



♦ 





Chance Willie 



Cynthia Williams 



ii 





■Delores Williams 





~Wiffn 



aurence Williams 





JCennu Wiffiams 




< J\onalaWilliamson 



jaume Willis 



LRachefWifson 



Jeresa Wilson 






Catherine ls)itt 



Charlotte Wood 



OQnnette Tooting 



144 



HJv N I ♦ O R S 




145 





TCris/a TUiffi 



Jat/e Jillen 







Gloria /)auf 





^fune yinderson 



tfo/in Jiat/ioes 





JKichael Jlnoe/\son 




JJoooi/ Jiuausf 




Friendship. Smiles, and College Days 



jfacauef/ne oefi 



• iherrene /lenerJici 



146 





r>usan /)is/jop-c\/aple/on 



UMIVERSITV op 

7C.B. 7>o 9 c/ 



\ 





Oa/cr/ /)oi/e//e 



/)/ad JOranifeu 



Q. 

s 

o 
o 

CO 



o 
o 

CO 

aa 

X) 

u 



3 

a. 



c 

3 




The Armstrong State College Junior 

class, according to the fall quarter 

statistics, held 760 students. 





#5^§pl 










1 


{ 


i 



J\on J)ranllet/ 




y^n.ss Jiulfer 




7/Ta/y (nance 



♦ 




• ■ } 



^ C a 



k 



Jna// Gnamoers 




7Ca//e ( '/. 



147 





Sandra Uo/e 



JKona C >oilii 




JKarguerile Oismuses 




UaraA ( a Ion 




Jara C'o///j 




( >na/-/ene Donald 




4BP 

\o//s falcon 




Jul tan v>rowde/- 




Jlaren Davis 



Dental Hygiene department does free dental cleaning. 




48 





The average age of students attending 
ASC is 27, while 67% of the 

students are female. 



♦ 



^/udilfi (joe/Ae 



Jortdgett J/ay 






/Inyela fiadwin 



Aatnrun Jiaines 



JlUsti /I a/- low 




How Cute!! I can't believe I said that. 




ueoora/i /ia/pe/- 





//ceso/n/a Jiarris 




/Qmoerly ffendrix 



//U'Jan/c Howard 



49 





uzanne Jluslon 



jiusic 



Uincent Jp 










< I i /.a jones 



lliu-m JU-II,, 




Andrew jacxson 





S/fjfe J&afft 





jCancy Jacxson r 7lr(ie Jones, III 

Aren't open book tests supposed to be easy? 




150 






Out of a population of over 5600, ASC 

has 496 out-of-state and 50 

international students. 



♦ 



Jlnae/a Jlruaer 



c^/epnen ioeauins 






( >/ie/-i Lye wis 



Jill is on Ut/ons 



tj/efano JKaaliuln 



Alpha Gamma Delta Recruitment 





r 



i 




<itan[ey JKaj-lin 




fatfa Mr Xa,r 




/l/l jKen.tiny 



TKarla Wf/at/ei 



15 





A/c/e jQchols 



~>ts.san J iicocA 







julie J^ei/noids 



J\icna/-d JLuc 



J\oi/ce J\iadon 




/Bonnie 1?n/)6/ns 





J\osa Salinas 





Move over Aretha! ASC students have talent. 



r'i/s(7/7 <>ancA'/-s 



52 





Math Quiz — Which college does not have a 

Putnam Fellow: Stanford. M.I.T., 

ASC, or Cal Tech? Stanford 



♦ 



JYiitfip Sc£eriel 



( larnl r>eoo 






Dor/ cJesso/ns 



^na/'on CiJ/a/'pe 



JlC/r/am <~>/A>a 



After tuition, I have one quarter, two dimes and three pennies. 





Kas/i/cfa Emails 




, /ason rSm//// 




( Ja/t/ um//A 




Dchnra/i '^t/'ic/ilan<f 



153 





yuonne <~j/u/-/ 



JieJJi/ (J warn 










ft.. 

Ceslie Jer/-ell 




3?ose iDiific 




7Gm lB)£iifief<f 




' Delores ISjas/iina/on 




(>assandra Wilst 





Jltic/iaeflaJaUs 





Connie (SJeob 




S* 



«**«•«* 




First, you take the square root of 2145, multiply it by quotient of the 
exponent of x, and subtract the absolute value of y. 






154 



S > O * P * H * O * M * O * R * E * S 




155 




fflkry/e 7/c/J 




Dana Jlllen 





J/eddi/ -Allen 



cfeannine Ji/-nolo 




Jlarl Jlsmus 



ii. 




jRar/iisha Jiailet/ 




7ontj oeuill 




rJamone /iell 




/Levin /)oa///a/j/ 




156 





JKaisna /SrooJier 



DCa/a/ie '/)/W'v 





J ati ice TJl 




The band played all night . . .and day? 



The Armstrong State College Sophomore 

class, according to the fall quarter 

statistics, held 902 students. 



V 



1 

'Diane ( >ampbell 




mill 

JRichael C i/iapman 




♦ 



( •/>/■/ shnc ( hatman 




Diane ( ofeman 



jil'ii, c I ( o xen 



157 





Jinaeia Cjumminas 



LJoral Oe(k 







april fountain 






Dana JranAlin 





JKichael Cdwards 



J nomas Jo/ -a 




Francis Jeffers and family enjoy the Star Spangled girl. 




/la/on franc/-. II 



/Irani sreeman 



7Koni(/ue Wlooer 



158 




J^acnel ^oeuie 




' Oofpntne ^zrreen 




jCanci/ ^Jrau 



- ~ V. 



iC 



V 



Jnomas Jiai/nes 




Armstrong State College has generated 

over $50,000 in grants for historic 

preservation in Savannah. 




JlTarr/ SlooA 




Slnetra Humphries 




All* 

C'Aanf/ra Johnson 



♦ 




J racy fan A ins 




toansion 



59 




c>ont/a Jiieon 



Oianne Jtuennle 







jlnnette /2oyue 




( a/Ay HCadden 




Ljisa Jueauenaood 




C tie en JKiller 




relic /a mason 





Jinyela iDee JC/co/e iDiuingston 

McDonald's, ambulances, and cerebral walrus. 




iW) 



5 



\ 



' 



76a JIfatfua/t 





mm> 




• £. 




\ y - ■ 




j 






r " 


'"fPS&.S». r 4R ) te 


i£f£ 





Five voice students won first and second 

place in state and regional 

NATS competition. 



♦ 



/\u\ te/jf JRellon 






7°au/a MMo 



Ottuia Jltoultrie 



jCa/af/e Die/son 







Den he D\o/-6y 



ylU>in J J e/ry 



t'/iannon J J ries 



Jammt/ / J roc/o/- 





, /asnn r^alu/aaii 



( arl tiaaaae 





Oiana Seu 



16 





Sunda Sneppard 









Jlim Smith 



'TtuSin Soils 



J\ussell Stewart 







r v/><7/7 Stewart 



JKar/t Strickland 



David Jerri/ 



J J a/nela wick 







Jina ( Uilleis 



Jani/a Waits 



l^eaina ZVieser 



7?o66in IsJriyfit 



162 



F ♦ R ♦ E ♦ S ♦ H ♦ M ♦ A ♦ N 




163 





I3isa Jlole 



Ljeafi JtaonofsKi 






Tien 'Tia&er 



Jreddie J Baldwin 



James lj. Jirocvn, Jr. 




r ^a/-a/j J)uc/i 





Mnaela j3ur££af/er 





Of course, it doesn't hurt, and your phone number is? 



7 )endu J\ Tjurrift 



drnanda TSutfer 



164 




' Qap/inetj ( >onee 




' 



t 




L inda C 'ofema/i 




10 percent of Georgia's phar- 
macy 
students come from Arm- 



1* 




strong 
State College. 



♦ 



C lizaoeZ/i (JoZZon 



v/vowy ( >u/pepper 



Jini/wny Oailet/ 





/Incfi-ea D< 



arniami 




Jac/u Z) c Jr, 




Wade ZJao/s 




noo/'/i Oenninaton 



65 







Jimij ^enetl 




Mic/je/fe Harmon 





\JamiT)txon 




JKonica Goodwin 




(Jassandra Jiarris 





ZJt/rone J/'elds 




*\ 



{ 




San do/- Guillen 




Jiuyfi ^-raddij 



"J 




Sharon Jiamoric/e 




Deora rferrin 



7Qm£erfy Tfiff 



Yes, there are grammer rules in the English language. 



166 





The Armstrong State College Freshman 
class, according to the fall quarter statistics. 

held 1564 students. 



♦ 



c\/iane sfo/comoe 



J^eamala /lolloivaij 



"/ 






^/oz-cfon JfaAa/a 



joij Jiarvei. 



''/ 



' Oeora Jinrn/iohl 







^rea Jiocuard 



Jneresa Jfiria 



At/ona Jna/-a/iani 



/>ranc/ie frames 





otilanda . /in/is 



cferemtj (fonnson 





167 





jlelen Ljc 



Desna Sea/ee 





*• \ 



jean Ljeonard 



Ct/irisiopfier Ljeuerelt 




mm 

yinaela L-indsai/ 




J J atric/{ TKarlin 



m 


1 


^ 
^ 


i 


i 


, 



Gwendolyn HCcGfoud 



168 




One J/LcCiar/ni/ 




( ''instance 7lTc ( Juite 






In 1992, 217 ASC students achieved 

a 96% first time pass rate on the 

teacher's qualification exam. 



♦ 



^artei TlTcQuinn 



Joao JKeeaan 






Ualerie JRenjinar 



Jimanda JlLei/er 



Soretta JKills 




Veteran's Day observed on ASC campus. 




Sesee JKo.sedi 





Jatnrnti \ orrt I 




7Ceffy Tarter 



^tcfact neterson 



169 






fll 



> _ 




J^oSerl J^ees, £fr 





yfealfier 'Ttedd 




JlTt/ia J^ee.se 



J^nbi/n /ZoSarson 




/la/-on Aoss 




Jirian J ierce 




Ljaura J\eed 




Sleatner Jjr-oc/or 





He said; she said; you've got to be kidding! 



170 









ASC's enrollment has doubled 

from 2740 students in 1987 

to 5600 students in 1993 



♦ 



Geiyfi 'Ttutledyt 



Jlmetnt/.st rS/jo/-/z 






Gris/in Oi/areaves 



(Serene cyjuman 



G/ieri/f (im///i 





J\eoecea r>/i/66s 



v/epnan/e c\vaaaeri 





Jlaron Joivnsend 



l.JenJtj IjinatI 





Jina (Jaf/ee/- 



ri/iannon (Jeooer 





Cr/s/en West 



■i 

( cusanora Williams 



71 



Throughout our lives, we come in contact with people who will 
shape our futures — our parents, our extended family, religious leaders, 
role models, teachers, friends, and community figures. Our tenure here 
at Armstrong has been, will be, or is formed by all of the people on the 
following pages. Some shape our lives by everyday interaction, others 
stand in the background, quietly cheering and helping us on our way, while 
others pass so infrequently that they are often forgotten. Some provided 
classroom instruction, some paid the electric bill, some filed away our 
grades, some cut our work study checks, while others took us by the hand 
and showed us the right way. Once we reach the goal of graduation and 
move into the world beyond Armstrong, we will one day look back at 
these pages and remember the helping hands and encouraging words that 
the faculty and staff of Armstrong State College bestowed upon us. Thank 
you. 



172 



Faculty 



& 



Administration 




173 







/'resident Carnest c5. Ljowe 
1935-1943 




J resident y. J/iomas JtsJiew 

1943 -1944 




/'res /dent 
1944 


7 2?. 7 (awes 
-1964 








** 


fl 






/'resident Henri* L nshmore 



1001 -1986 



174 



ROM 



The Desk Of The 



President 




J resident Jvodert ^d. Jjurnett 



. 



4*i>lf ' 




President Burnett and Vice-President Butler attend a Veteran's Day ceremony presented by the Navy ROTC. 




President Burnett 
presents an award to 
Terry Samuels, SGA 
President, during 
Homecoming Week 
celebrations. 



Jiatfileen (Jrzada 

Secretary to the 

President 




> . 



The Presidency of Armstrong State College follows a great tradition of 
outstanding leaders. On April 19. 1986, the fifth president. Dr. Robert Burnett 
was inaugurated to continue the ASC heritage of excellency. His inaugural address 
highlighted Armstrong's past and looking toward the future. During his nine \ ears, 
the growth of ASC has doubled, new buildings have been brought to life, and 
ASC is getting ready for the twenty-first century. He received his B.A. from 
Wofford College, his M.A. from the University of North Carolina, and his Ph.D. 
from the University of North Carolina. 



75 



From the Office of the 



Vice-President 
Dean of Faculty 



-Dr. JranJ? ^A. Jjufler 





Dr. Frank Butler is a Professor of Physics, with a 
B.S.E. S. from the University of Miami, and a Ph.D. 
from Rensselaer Polytechnic. 




Dr. Butler hypes up his team be- 
fore the annual SGA vs. Admin- 
istrators basketball game. 



jo/mnie (jnanoler 




Secretary to the office of 

the Vice-President and 

Dean of Faculty. 



176 




Business Office 

First row (L to R): 

Nancy Sikes, Beth 
Harris, Deborah 
B inner Second Row 
(L to R): Latrelle 
Rogers, Pat Taylor, 
Dan Harrell, Pat 
Levingood, Marion 
Royer, Lilian Tisdale. 
Sarah Zimmerman, 
Sandy DeBrand, 
Barbara Johns, John 
Stegall. 




Financial Aid 

Rebecca Sinclair. 
Janet Cook, 
Kattie Tisdale, 
Christel Morrison, 
Ellen Shawe 



77 



Receptionist 

Cynthia Sanders 




Registrar and 
Admissions 

Front Row (L to R): 

Micki Lee, Sue Cobb, 

Mary Crocker Second 

Row(LtoR): Kim 

West, Jeannie 

Gilbreath, Kelli 

Durham, Patsy 

VanAlstine, Maria 

Evans, Cynthia 

Buskey, Susannah 

Rockwell, Rose Dye, 

Melanie Mirande, Terri 

Raines, Pete 

Mastopoulous 




7S 




Mail Room 

Bernard Johnson, 
Denise Jones, Miehael 
Delatorre 




Central Stores 

Brian Hagar, Ellis 
Sandt, Pam Johnson. 
John Brey 



179 



Public Relations 

Frist Row (L to R): 

Lauretta Hannon, Norris 

Falcon, Heather Raymond 

Wainwright, Second Row 

(L to R): Joan Lehon, 

Barbara Waite, Gail 

Brannen, Third Row (L to 

R): John A. Gehrm, 

Patricia Moline, Robert L. 

Strozier, Zelene Tremble. 




Library Staff 

Ben Lee, Bonny 

MacDonald, Ann 

Talcott, Shirley 

Goodson, Doug 

Fracier, Debbie 

Fischer, Maria 

Sajwan, Patti 

Deaux, Bea 

Taylor, Judie 

Dubus 




180 




Language, 
Literature, and 
Dramatic Arts 

L to R: Asliyah Snyder, 
Lynn Davis, Peter Mellen. 
Gary Fodor, Midge Cook, 
David Noble, Frank 
Clancy, Rich Raymond, 
Hugh Brown, Karen 
Hollinger, John Welsh, 
Dick Nordquist, Carol 
Jamison, Tom Cooksey, 
Carol Andrews, Martha 
Marinara, Isabel Cottrell 




Flannerv O' Conner Home 

Some of our Professors 
in the Language, 
Literature, and Dramatic 
Arts were instrumental 
in the purchasing and 
beginning the 
restoration on the 
childhood home of 
Flannery O'Conner. 



181 



Education 

Front Row (L to R): 

Vicki Aeger, Dr. Evelyn 
Dandy, Ms. Connie , 
Wambold, Dr. Joyce ^t 
Bergin, Dr. Bettye Anne &} 
Battiste, Ms, Beverly &j 
Strauser, Back Row (L 
to R): Dr. George 
Chenault, Dr. Cliff | 
Burgess, Dr. John Hobe, 
Dr. Ed Strauser, Dr. 
Roberta Gossnell, Dr. 
Stephen Agyekum 



*j$&i 










Social Behaviors 

Front Row (L to R): 

Dr. Dorothy Kingery, 
Dr. Yassaman 
Saadatmand, Dr. 
Darim Khondker, Dr. 
Grace Martin, Depart- 
ment Head. Back 
Row(LtoR): Dr. 
David Cornell, 
Cynthia McCormick, 
M. A., Dr. Stephen 
Taylor. Dr. Keith 
Douglas. Dr. Donald 
Anderson, Coordina- 
tor for General 
Studies. 




182 




Chemistry 

Front Row (L to R): Dr. 
Sabitra Brush, Suzanne 
Carpenter, Dr. Julia 
Baker, Second Row (L to 
R): Dr. Cathy 
MacGowan, Dr. Paul 
Popieniek, Leon Jaynes, 
; Dr. Robert Kolodny, Dr. 
Henry Harris, Department 
Head, Will Lynch, Back 
Row(LtoR): Dr. Keith 
Martin, Dr. Todd Hizer, 
Dr. Eric Murrary, Dr. Pete 
Zipperer, Dr. Jim byrd. 
Dr. John Brewer 




Political Science 

First Row (L to R): 

Joseph Hobbs. Dean 
William Megathlin, Judy 
Hancock, Dr. John 
Kearnes, Dr. Stephen 
Rhee, Dr. Dennis 
Murphy Second Row (L 
to R): Dr. Michael 
Palmiotto. George 
Brown, Dr. Glen Zubrn. 
Dr. Michael Donahue. 
Dr. Daniel Skidmore. 
Pete Mastpooulous 



1S3 



Developmental 
Studies 

Charlotte McMillan, 

Beth Childress, George 

Tessema, Jean Sims, 

Lottie Jenkins, Kark 

Harris, Dianne Jones, 

Denise Josteng, Donna 

Diaz, Carolyn Gmith, 

Nancy Remler, Cyndee 

Geoffroy. 




Art and Music 

Pearl Folk, John 

Jensen, Linda Jensen, 

Rachel Green, Tom 

Cato, Dr. Kevin 

Vogelsang, Dr. James 

Anderson, Dr. 

Lucinda Schultz, Dr. 

Chris White. Ed 

Caughran 




184 




BSN 

Sitting (L to R): Elaine 

Silcox, Nettle M. Levett, 
Dr. Marcella Hart. 
Standing (L to R): Dr. 

Marilyn M. Buck — 
Department Head, 
Carola Keller, Barbara 
Dunn, Kathleen Dutko, 
Dr. Rosalyn L. Roesel. 
Dr. Mary Miller, Helen 
Taggart. Bonnie 
Neuman, Dr. Catherine 
L. Powell. Dr. Carole M. 
Massey 




ADN 

Barbara Walker, Sandra 
Clark, Danell Martin. 
Janet Wright. Linda 
Tuck. Marsha Cornell. 
Dr. Nancy Reilly. Ginger 
Pruden. Teresa Gamble. 
Eva Caldwell. Delia 
Tachado. Dr. Deanna 
Cross. Karen Gosain 



185 



Medical Technology 

Dr. Anne Rodgers, 

Marge Dluhos, 

Lester Hardegree 







Health Science 

Dr. Chris Tuten, 
Dr. Robert Lavofy, 
Dr. Sandy Streater 




i 



186 



Dental Hygiene 

Trudy Oliver, 
Suzanne Edenfield, 
Janice Mingle, 
Dr. Barbara 
Tannenbaum 




Respiratory 
Therapy 

Keith Hopper 
Ross Bower 

Sill Smith 



187 



History 

Front Row (L to R): Dr. 

John Duncan, Bernard 

Comaskey, Dr. Janet 

Stone, Dr. George 

Pruden, Dr. Anne 

Yentsch, Dr. Barbara 

Fertig, Second Row Kim 

Bass, Back Row (L to 

R): Dr. Robert Patterson, 

Judd Kratzer, Dr. Jim 

Gross, Lance Perlman, 

Dr. Mark Finlay, Dr. 

Olavi Arens, Katherine 

Clark, Dr. Christopher 

Hendricks, Tom Waters, 

Tom Howard, Dr. 

Michael Price, Dr. Ozmos 

Lanier, Jr., Dr. Vivian 

Price, Dudley Stutz 




Physical Education 

Standing (L to R): Dr. 

Roger Council, Darrell 

Stephens, William 

Buckley, B. J. Ford, 

Vicky Harrell, Dianne 

Lane, Ginny Knorr, Carol 

Meegan, Sitting (L to 

R): Dr. Spencer Wheeler, 

Clyde Oliver, Dr. Eddie 

Aenchbacher, Dr. Mike 

Lariscy 




188 




Student Affairs 

Sitting (L to R): Jan 

Jones, Bill Kelso. Janice 
Wells Standing (L to 

R): Carol Schmidt, Lorie 
Durant, Gary Guillory, 
Michelle Thompson. 
Vice President Joseph 
Buck 




Minority Affairs 

Secretary. Dr. Alfred 
Owens 



189 



Bookstore 

Reggie Cody, 

Nickolette Hardy, 

Jason Roberts, 

Wendy Vinall, 

Linda Louis, 

Kathy Mullen, 

Mary Robinson 







Office of 

Non-Traditional 

Learning 

Dr. Richard 
Nordquist 




190 



Faculty at work . . . 




Ms. McCormick grades 
papers. 



Dr. John Duncan on Tour. 




Henry says. "Let there be light!", and there is. 





Janice tills up the ground 

near Jenkins hall to make 

way for flowers. 




Vice President Stegall balances the budget. 




Dr. Noble teaches German. 



191 







Faculty Christmas Party 



192 



"The athletic policy of Armstrong Junior College is to provide for and 

encourage participating in some form of supervised athletics for all students. 

The first graduating class of Armstrong should be justly proud of its part in 

establishing a tradition for clean, whole-hearted, battling competition. It is 

indeed a rich heritage to hand down to the classes that are to follow." 



These words were written by I. M. "Chick" 

Shiver, Director of Athletics on April 15, 1937 to 

the Yearbook Editor, Hinckly Murphy. Since that 

time, Armstrong's athletic deparment has built 

upon these traditions to establish a well-rounded 

program that excels every year. 



194 



Sports & Intramurals 




195 







Peach Belt 



Athletic Conference 



The Peach Belt Athletic Conference begins its third year as an all-sports conference with the 1993-1994 
season. In the current athletic season the PBAC will hold championships in eleven men's and women's sports. 

The idea for the formation of an NCAA Division II conference was discussed in November, 1988 in 
Greenville, S.C. with eleven schools represented at that meeting. Five of the colleges at that first meeting, along 
with two other schools, formed the new conference when USC Aiken hosted another meeting on December 3, 198S 

The seven charter members of the new conference were Armstrong State, Columbus, Francis Marion, 
Georgia College, Landers, USC Aiken and USC Spartanburg. The name Peach Belt Conference was adopted in 
January, 1990. 

Augusta applied and was accepted in November, 1990, with the effective date of membership on July 1, 
1991. With the addition of Augusta, the PBAC had four members each in Georgia and South Carolina. 

Another college joined the PBAC on July 1, 1992, when Pembroke (NC) State University became a membe 
of Kennesaw State College, located in Marietta, Georgia became the tenth member of the league on July 1, 1994. 

Former Augusta basketball coach, Marvin Vanover was named interim commissioner of the PBAC in April, 
1990 and served in that capacity until his appointment as the conference's first full-time commissioner in July 1991 
The conference has established an office in Augusta, Georgia, which houses the commissioner and his staff. 

During the 1 993- 1 994 school year the PBAC conducted championships in eleven sports, six for men and 
five for women. Men's championships were declared in baseball, basketball, cross country, golf, soccer and tennis. 
Women's champions were crowned in basketball, cross country, softball, tennis and volleyball. 



PBAC Members 




Armstrong State 
College 



Augusta College 



Columbus 
College 




# 



WimL 



kEWbwMMuomu 



Francis Marion 
University 

Georgia 
College 

Kennesaw State 
College 





Landers 
University 

Pembroke 

State 

University 

USC Aiken 



uses 

Spartanburg 



196 



PBAC Regular Season Champions 



1991 
1992 
1993 


Women's Cross Country 

Lander 
Lander 
Lander 




1992 
1993 


Softball 

USC Spartanburg 10-0 
USC Spartanburg 13-1 


1992 
1993 


Golf 

Columbus 
Columbus 




1991 
1992 
1993 


Men's Cross Country 
USC Spartanburg 
USC Spartanburg 
USC Spartanburg 


1992 
1993 


Baseball 

Armstrong State 
Armstrong State 


11-1-1 
14-3-1 


1992 
1993 


Men's Tennis 
Lander 
Lander 


1991 
1992 
1993 
1994 


Men's Basketball 
USC Spartanburg 
USC Spartanburg 
USC Aiken 12-4 
Columbus 11-5 


12-0 
12-2 


1992 
1993 


Women's Tennis 
Augusta 
Armstrong State 

Georgia College 


1991 
1992 

1993 


Women's Basketball 
USC Aiken 9-3 
Augusta 12-2 
Georgia College 
USC Spartanburg 
USC Spartanburg 


12-2 
16-0 
15-1 


ASC Pirates 


1994 




^^^ 


1991 
1992 


Volleyball 

USC Aiken 4-0 
USC Aiken 5-0 
Pembroke State 
USC Spartanburg 
USC Aiken 4-1 


4-1 
4-1 




^^Btvj^^^ 








1993 






1991 
1992 
1993 


Soccer 

Lander 5-0 
USC Spartanburg 
Lander 5-0 


5-0 







97 




Cross Country 








Front Row (Left to Right): Beverly Johnson, Jodi Hatfield, Patrick 
Babula, Chris Thielemann, Blaise Willis Middle Row (Left to Right): 
Traci Bracket, June Pharis, Julie Wimer, Jeremy Johnson, Matt Fritch 
Back Row (Left to Right): Gabi Hauck, Lynn Williams, Aimee Miller, 
Dan Spencer, Bobby Sprinkle, Not Pictured: Anna Johnson, Holly 
Henderson 



198 



Head Coach 

Dr. Eddie Aenchbacher 




Peach Belt Championship 




.01 



Patrick 
Babula, 
Bobby 

Sprinkel and 
Matt Fritch 
cool off after 
the race. 





Women's Cross Country team leaves the starting line at the Peach Belt 
Championships in Augusta, Georgia, on October 30, 1993. 




Traci 
Brackett 
crosses the 
finish line at 
the PBAC 
championshr 
in Augusta 




Bobbj 

Sprinkel 
(center i 

races 
toward 

the finish 
Hue. 



99 




Women's Team waits anxiously for the race to begin. 



Gabi 
Hauck 
finished 
second in 
the PBAC, 
earning 
All- 
Conference 
honors. 
She was 
also named 
All-South 
Region and 
All- 
Academic . 




Steve 

Mathis 

gives an 

exhausted 

Gabi 

Hauck 

support 

after 

Women's 

race. 



200 



Cross 




.' 



Country 




Women's 



Date Meet 

9-25 Armstrong State Invitational 
10- 2 Augusta Invitational 
10- 9 Georgia College Invitationa 
10-16 Valdosta State Invitational 
10-23 GA. Southern Invitational 
10-30 Peach Belt Championships 
11-6 NCAA Division II Reg. 

WOMEN 





9th/25 



25 Armstrong State Invitational 
2 Augusta Invitational 
9 Georgia College Invitational 
-16 Valdosta State Invitational 
23 Georgia Southern Invitational 
10-30 Peach Belt Championships 
1 1- 6 NCAA Division II Regionals 



lst/ 4 
2nd/ 9 
lst/ 6 
3rd/ 6 
lst/ 2 
2nd/10 
T 8th/ 27 



NAME 


ASC INV. 5K 


AC INV. 5K 


GC INV. 4M 


VSC INV. 5K 


GSU INV. 2M 


PBAC5K 


NCAA Reg. 


Traci Brackett 


(5) 23:47 


17:38 (7) 


31:08(4) 


22:39 (6) 


13:36(1) 


22:03(10) 


22:46(65) 


odi Hatfield 


(21)27:41 


19:19(36) 


37:07 (22) 


25:39 (2101 


14:59(7) 


24:22(33) 


DNR 


Gabi Hauck 


(1) 21:18 


DNR 


28:22 (ffe 


20:31 (1) 


DNR 


20:03 (2) 


20:08(12) 


Anna Johnson 


(9) 24:24 


18:01 (17) 


33:21 (8) 


23:48(11) 


14:11 (3) 


22:57(19) 


22:49(66) 


Beverly Johnson 


(17)25:44 


17:55(14) 


34:10(10) 


24:19(16) 


14:51 (6) 


23:59(28) 


24:35(101) 


June Pharis 


(20) 26:57 


19:03(32) 


35:29(15) 


DNR 


15:20(9) 


DNR 


DNR 


Regina Wieser 


(3) 22:25 


DNR 


29:45 (2) 


21:31 (3) 


DNR 


DNR 


DNF 


Lynn Williams 


(14)25:20 


18:28(23) 


33:50 (9) 


24:07(14) 


14:06(2) 


22:53(17) 


23:33(80) 


Julie Wimer 


(11) 24:46 


17:59(16) 


Df 


vlR 


25:11(19) 


DNR 


24:14(31) 


23:49(85) 


MEN (8K) 



















Patrick Babula (1) 29:21 

MattFritch (16)33:46 

Jeremy Johnson (23) 35:58 

Steve Mathis (26) 38:38 

Dan Spencer (8) 32:00 

Bobby Sprinkel (3) 30:52 
Chris Thielemann( 15) 33:21 

Blaise Willis (2) 29:38 



28:22 (5) 
31:22(26) 
33:52 (45) 
37:09 (53) 
30:30(21) 
28:36 (8) 
32:24 (34) 
28:47(10 



23:37(2) 
26:10(12) 
27:39(21) 
27:31 (20) 
24:55(7) 
23:43(3) 
28:11 C 
1:38 (6) 




29:12(3) 
32:12(27) 
33:55 (38) 
33:00(36) 
30:08 (9) 
29:21 (6) 
34:14(39) 
30:30(13) 



16:55(1) 

19:07(7) 

19:24(10) 

19:22(9) 

17:11 (2) 

17:29(4) 

DNR 

17:18(3) 



27:29(3) 
29:52(26) 
DNR 

32:31 (49i 
27:53 (8) 
27:44(6) 
35:30(56) 
28:15(11) 



34:59(17) 

39:50(103) 

43:23(135) 

42:49(131) 

36:19(37) 

38:13(75) 

DNR 

36:54(48) 






201 



At the Finish: 




202 



Women's Volleyball 




Standing (L to R): Sherrenne Benedict, Holly Jones, Melanie Methe, 

Monica Robinson, Marcia Morgan Seated (L to R): Head Coach: Alvin 

Jones, Asst. Coach: Janice Bush, Deborah Schjodt, Jennifer Grundy, 

Nicole Smith, Ansie Mikel, Sara Stroud 



203 







Keep your eyes on the ball !!! 





Sara Stroud makes the hit. 



Sherrene Benedict on the attack. 



204 




ATTACK !!! 





Sara Stroud bumps the ball. 




Sherrene Benedict, a two-time All-Peach 
Belt Athletic Conference selection. 



ASC Volleyball teams participates in the St. Patrick's Day Parade. 




Strategy !!! 



205 



At The Net: 







206 







1993 Volleyball Results 






Charleston Southern 
Savannah State 
Albany State 
Savannah State 

at Mercer 
Florida A & M 
at Converse 
at USC Spartanburg + 
Charleston Southe 
at Francis Marion + 
at Pembroke State + 
at Augusta + tL W 

West Georgia Invitational (at Ca 
Mississippi U.forW jlfc 
West Georcia 
usculum 



rgia 




SC Aiken 
Jacksonville State 
North Alabama 

orgia Southern L 
t^D. W 

Peach Belt Athletic Conference Tournament 

Francis Marion L SwjljHfc. [^L 



SCOREGAME SCORES 

3-0 15-12,15-7,15-6 

4-15,7-15,8-jllN* 
6-15,12-15,15-9,15-8.9-15 
5-15,15-10,5-15,15-10.15-13 
16-14,15-12,15-11 
4-15,6-153-15 
15-7,15-4,15-4 
15-13,16-14,15-3 
8-15,8-15,5-15 



-8.12-15,15-2,15-6 

-8,15-8.13-15,15-4 
11-15.15-9.12-15,15-11.15-9 
15-2.15-1.15-2 
15-9,16-14.3-15,15-13 

6-15,13-15-12-15 
15-3,15-6,15-6 
15-2,15-8,15-1 
15-8,15-11,15- 

3-15,6-15,2-15 

9-15.15-9.0-15 

15-12.10-15,3-15,1 

8-15,7-15,11-15 

6-15.14-16,9-15 

4-15,15-9,4-15.4-15 

5-15.13-15,4-15 

15-7,15-6,15-9 

4-15,11-15,15-9,3-15 
15-12,15-7,14-16,15 8 

15-11,15-10.1 1-15,13-15,9-15 

15-6.8-15.5-15.15-9.15-13 

6-15.15-13.11-15.6-15 

14-16.16-14.6-15.7-15 

8-15.9-15.14-16 
15-11,11-15,15-5.13-15.15-11 



11-15.14-16.14-16 
_Jrf*1 4. 10-15,1 1-15,15-8,5-151 





207 




Women's Basketball 







F (L to R) Angie Mickel, Catina Edmond, Jennifer Teeple, Yolanda 

Oliver, Debra Morrell, Asst. Coach Carol Meegan B (L to R) Coach 

Lenny Passink, Kristi Steele, Anissia Cole, Christy Johansen, 

Marva Lindsay, Angela Foote 



208 



Teeple's 3-point Shots Key Lady Pirates To First Victory 



From Staff Reports 



DAHLONEGA - Jennifer Teeple 




V»** 



hit three straight 3-point baskets 
midway through the second half Sat- 
urday to turn away a Piedmont Col- 
lege rally and give Armstrong State 
a 78-60 victory in the consolation 
game of the North Georgia Rotary 
Classic. 

The Lady Pirates led by as many 
as 14 points in the first half before 
former Windsor Forest player Dione 



ARMSTRONG STATE 

SEASON TICKETS 

NCAA DIV. II 





Head Coach 
Lenny Passink 




109 




Kristi Steel moves the ball the court. 




1 



it" 



1 



P 










Marva Lindsay looks for open player. 



Kristi Steele's new offensive move? 



210 




Jennifer Teeple (15), Debra Morrell (11), and Marva Lindsay (22) play defense against Florida Tech. 




Lady 

Pirates 

swarm 

Florida 

Tech's 

offense. 




Angela 

Foote (33) 

blocks 

Florida 

Tech's 

open 

player. ; 




211 







DATE 

11/19 
11/20 



2/ 5 




Women's Basketball 

Season: 17-9 
Peach Belt: 11-5 (T 3rd) 



AMI 



OPPONEN T 

Claflin 
Piedmont 



RESULT 



SCORE 



North Georgia Rotary Classic 
Lost 71-92 

Won 78-60 

Regular Season Play 



at Savannah State 
Brewton-Parker 
at Brewton-Parker 
at Coker 
Florida Tech 
at Georgia College 
USC Spartanburg * 
Lander * 
Columbus * 
Augusta * 
at Pembroke State * 
at Francis Marion * 
Savannah State 
USC Aiken * 
at Augusta * 
at USC S* 
Francis Marion * 



at Lander * 



at Columbus ' 
Pembroke State 
at USC Aiken * 
Georgia College :i: 






HI SCORER 

Oliver 20 
Teeple 24 

Morrell 18 
Oliver 12 
Lindsay, Oliver 16 
Foote 1 1 
MPk Teeple 34 
%oote 15 
« iTeeple 16 
Morrell 20 
Foote W} 
Lindsay 2 1 
Teeple 18 
Lindsay 14 
Teeple 19 
Lindsay 15 
Teeple 30 
Teeple, Oliver 8 
Teeple 26 
Teeple 26 
Oliver 22 
Morrell, Teej 
Teeple 14 
Teeple 14 



* — PBAC Conference Games 



t 



& 





Teeple 2 1 
Teeple 16 



212 




Men's Basketball 




F (L to R) Johnny Galyon, Shon Perry, Josh Berg, David Keeling M (L to 
R) Heath Schroyer, Jock Page, Corey Reeder, Brian Green B (L to R) 
Armondo Johnston, Stacy McClain, Travis Kirgan, Artagus Williams, 

Dusan Stevic 



213 





ASC Pirates Coaching Staff: Head Coach (R), Griff Mills, Asst. Coach (C) Scott 
"** Groniger, and Asst. Coach (L) Scott Scheffler. 




.v 




Shon Perry blocks Kennesaw State College's offense. 



214 



y » 



...... 



Johnny 
Galyon 
moves the 
ball down 
the court. 



Hot Pirates Shock 
No. 14 Spartanburg 



From Staff Reports 



SPARTANBURG, S.C. - The 
mismatch turned into a miracle. 

Armstrong State, having lost sev- 
en of its previous eight games, shot 
a season-best 70 percent from the 
floor Saturday night and defeated 
No. 14 USC Spartanburg, 95-88, in 
South Carolina. 

Jock Page scored a career-high 
37 points, including 23 in the first 
half and Shon Perry added a career- 
best 22, as the Pirates improved to 
8-12 overall and 3-7 in the Peach Belt 
Athletic Conference. 





Schroyer is the open man down field. 



David Keeling tries to steal the ball. 



215 



















— <m\ 


i z 


^^^^^HL' r 










^^^^^^^ 




^^^^^^^^^^jj* 











^i ^i * * 






m 

USC AiTceS *f 
M^ atAflg^BCS^' 

at USC $pa/rtanbur£l 
at Colwjibils •'* 
Fran^i^^rto.*/ jjj? 
at Lander ^ 
PembroTceJ^jaje -*L 
at USC 4$$i *"^ 
Georgia^^lege * 



Woii^ 
Lost" 
Won 
Lost 

Won 



60-58 



61-66 
82-67 
50-65 

74-63 



Green 13 
Green 18 
Perry 22 
Page 22 
Schroyer 17 
Paee 26 





PBAC Tournament 




3- 2 


Georgia College^ lfi , Won 68-60 


Green 25 


3- 4 


Columbus Lost 63-80 


Schroyer 17 



217 



Armstrong State Men's Tennis Team 





Rowl: (L to R): Chad 
Bundy, Philip Schertel, 
Thorsten Hackhe, Anders 
Ohlsson, Trini Ooi Row 
2: (L to R): Luc Richard, 
Dan Oakes, Coach 
Andreas Koth, Heath 



4p" Marshall, Sundar Raman 



Armstrong State Women's Tennis Team 








'-^"^y.' ~\ 



O 



l 



Julie Harwell, like 

Mathiak, Silke 

Krafft, Coach Mark 

Beyers, Cheri Ward, 

Regina Wieser, 

Gabi Hauck Not 

Pictured: 

Debra Morrell 




218 




Head Coach 
Men's Tennis : 
Andreas Koth 



Head 

Coach 

Women's 

Tennis: 

Mark 

Beyers 





IV 



Regina Wieser 
and Sanggeetha 
Vijayakumar 
celebrate their 
victory. 




219 




Thorsten Hackhe waits 
for volley. 



Regina Wieser 




Julie Harwell makes a clean serve. 



Sanggeetha Vijayakumar 




220 



Men's Tennis 

(14-7/ 



2-22at Coastal Carolin; 
2-24Georgia Southern 

2-26Mercyhurst &. 

2-27 at North Florida 

3- 4 Hampton 

3- 6 Flagler 

3- 8 Carson-Newman 

Southeast Regional (2nd) 

3- 1 ( ) Queens (NC) VmffM 

3-1 1 Francis Marion + .... W .... 
3—2 Jacksonville State.... W .... 

3»{/ 



3-13Elon 



■ 

m 



15Charleston Southern 
24at SIU Edwardsville . W .. 
25Southwest Baptist #.W.. 

1 Rollins ML L.. 

2 at Augusta + ^JKt.W.. 

3USC Spartanburg + ..W.. 

8Lander + L .. 

-9 Columbus + W 

-9 USC Aiken + W.. 

-lOGeorgia College + ...W.. 
14PBAC Tournament ..Runner-up 
at Edwardsville, IL 
Peach Belt 





Anders 
Ohlsson 
makes a 

return. 



Gabi Hauck waits for the 
serve. 



Women's Tennis 
(14-4, 5-1) 



2-22at Coastal Carolina... W .... 6-1 

2-24Concordia W .... 9-0 

2-25Flagler W.... 6-1 

2-26at Valdosta State W .... 8-1 

2-27at Rollins W.... 5-4 

3- 8Carson-Newman W.... 7-2 

Southeast Regional (2nd) 

3-1 1 Francis Marion + W.... 7-0 

3- 12 Jacksonville State ....W.... 6-1 
3-13Rollins L .... 2-5 

3- 15Charleston Southern W.... 7-0 
3-29Elon W.... 8-1 

4- 1 North Florida L .... 1-8 

4- 2 at Augusta + W.... 7-0 

4- 3USC Spartanburg +..W.... 7-0 
4- 6at Georgia Southern . L .... 1-6 

4- 8Lander + W.... 7-0 

4- 9Columbus+ W.... 7-0 

4- lOGeorgia College +.... L .... 1-6 
4-14PBAC Tournament ..Champion 

Peach Belt 








Armstrong State Baseball Team 




Front (L to R): Chris Spangler, Preston Taylor, Garland Trimble, John 

Wilson, Joel Chumley, Scott Dehaven, Jay Sheppard, Matt Chambers, 

Steve Lemieux. Back (L to R): Scot Donovan, Larry Vrtiska, Clint 

Brooks, Chris O'Grady, Jason Miller, Gregg Thomas, Brian Ipock, Chris 

Tidwell, Tony Kunka, Deron Spink, Dave McLaughlin 






222 




Head Coach: Joe Roberts 




A 

Pitcher, Joel Chumley delivers. 




Catcher, Jason Miller, looks for sign from the dug out. 



223 



Tidwell, 
ASC Down 
UNC, 6-3 



By JAMES PILCHEB 

Staff Writer 

Armstrong State's Chris Tidwell 
may not have thought his perfor- 
mance Saturday against North Car- 
olina was pretty, but given the cir- 
cumstances, it was a thing of beau- 
ty. 

The junior right-hander battled 
not only the Tar Heels - who came 
one run away from the NCAA Divi- 
sion I World Series last year - but 
also the wet conditions for a 6-3 com- 
plete game victory at soggy Grayson 
Stadium in the Great Savannafi 
Shootout. 




Matt Chambers 

hits a single to left 

center flield. 




Tony Kunka 
listens to head 
coach, Joe 
Roberts. 





Deron Spink holds North Carolina runner close to first base. 



224 




Short stop, Jay Sheppard anticipates the next 
defensive move. 





Preston Taylor slides into third base. 



16 ASC players 
have earned 
NCAA II Ail- 
American 
honors. 




Larry Vrtiska stretches for a perfect strike. 



ASC has had 

professional 

signees for 

eleven straight 

years. 



225 




ASC's Faithful Fans 





Tony Kunka - Preseason Ail-American 



226 





Es!i 




Scott 






Donovan 
winds up 
to deliver 




tZ3dm^s 


a strike. 


^^^i~k_jML»M*» ^^1^ ^r-Ti^ 1 — _^ -j 


^^r^ ^^^^^^^^^^^y^^j 




1 ™ ^H 












, 






" ~^^~- A 






'«*> 












1989 
ASC 

Baseball 

Team 

Ranked 

#1 



^ 







<$ 



& 






® 



1990 
ASC 

Baseball 

Team 

Ranked 



Jilt It!, if i? i* 




227 



The true spirit of sports often shines 
brighter through in the intramural games. 

The only rewards that the participants 

receive are scrapes, bruises, sore muscles, 

sweat of the "untrained" and often "out of 

practice" body, pure satisfaction, and a T- 

shirt, exemplifying the idea of honest 

sportsmanship. 



228 




229 



Flag Football 



Men's Season 




230 




■NB^H 




232 



Women's Season 














233 









234 



Badminton 




236 



Volleyball 




237 



Volleyball 




238 



Basketball 




Softball 




240 



Pumpkin Fun Run 




Legacies: What We Leave Behif 



242 




Miss 

Armstrong 

State College 




Robin Denise Mitchel 

Robin Mitchell is a sophomore and is major 
Music Education with an emphasis in voice. She is a 
ber of the Choral Music Educators National Conf 
and is a CHAOS leader. She has performed in "The 
Tree" and "My Fair Lady." Her hobbies include re 
modeling, watching old movies, and listening to mi 



First Runner-Up 




Skye Baxley 

Skye Baxley is working towards a 
Bachelor's Degree in Dental Hygiene. She 
belongs to the American Dental Hygiene 
Association and the Upcoming Business 
Women Of America. While at Armstrong she 
was selected for Who's Who Among College 
Students in America and was an aerobics 
instructor. Her hobbies include singing, danc- 
ing, exercising, flying in cropdusters, and 
collecting Elvis memorabilia, music boxes, and 
ceramic figurines. 



Second Runner-Up 



Danielle Wolfe 

Danielle Wolfe is a Freshman and plans to 
graduate with a degree in Elementary Educa- 
tion. During her short time at Armstrong she 
has been on the cheerleading squad. Some of 
her hobbies are cheering, singing, and collect- 
ing Disney movies. 




243 



Miss Armstrong State College Pagent 

On With The Show . . . 




The opening number of the 
show with the candidates 
and the ASC cheerleaders 
dancing to Fifties music. 



The former Miss ASC, 

Kim Whitfield, poses with 

Miss Georgia 1993. 



Several candidates nervously wait 
backstage for the show to begin. 



244 



Homecoming Queen 




Tiffany Stephens 



Tiffany's father, Ronnie Stephens, 
escorted her during the crowning cer- 
emony at halftime of the Homecom- 
ing basketball game in February. Be- 
cause she is close to her father, Tiffany 
chose him to escort her instead of the 
customary boyfriend. 



Tiffany Stephens 
graduated in June with a de- 
gree in Dental Hygiene af- 
ter four great years at Arm- 
strong. Now she'll be mov- 
ing to Decatur, Georgia 
where she has a job waiting 
for her. Tiffany finally let 
her friends talk her into run- 
ning for Homecoming 
Queen this year, and now 
she's glad she did. She en- 
joyed the experience of run- 
ning for Homecoming 
Queen and says every girl 
should do something like 
that at least once while they 
are at school. During her 
free time, Tiffany likes bi- 
cycle riding, meeting 
people, cooking, and playing 
games. 




245 



WHo's WHoatASC 




Clark Kuntz 

Clark Kuntz graduated from Bradwell Institute in Hinesville, 
Georgia, and then enrolled in Armstrong. He graduated with a double 
major in Early Elementary and Middle School Education and plans to 
go to graduate school next year while teaching in the Atlanta School 
District. Currently he's student teaching Kindergarten at Joseph 
Martin's School in Hinesville. While at Armstrong he wrote for the 
Inkwell and helped with the production of several plays. He also 
worked on the Geechee staff his junior year here at ASC. 

Some of the activities that Clark has participated in during his 
years at Armstrong include: 

♦ All Amercan Scholar 

♦ SGAE ASC chapter President 

♦ State of Georgia SGAE President 

♦ Student Services Committee Chair 

♦ CHAOS Leader 

♦ Chatham County Association of Educators 
Board of Directors 

♦ United States Achievement Academy 

♦ Henry L. Ashmore Award 

♦ Silver "A" for Service 

♦ Joseph A. Buck Award 



Shawn Buchanan 

Shawn Buchanan came to Armstrong after graduating from 
Campbell High School in Smyrna, Georgia. His major is Criminal 
Justice and his minor is Economics. His goals after graduating are to 
attend graduate school and then get a job with the Federal 
Government. He also hopes to contribute something to the world 
and leave his mark. When not busy with school work, he enjoys 
reading, gymnastics, weight lifting, karate, and flying remote 
controlled airplanes. He advises underclassmen if you do nothing 
else in college, at least attend your classes; you can learn a lot just by 
listening. 

Some of the activities Shawn has participated in during his years 
at Armstrong include: 

♦ Cheerleader for three and a half years 

♦ Member of Student Honor Court for two years 

♦ Vice-President of Honor Court for one year 

♦ Sophomore senator 

♦ Economics Club three months 

♦ Volunteer fireman for two years 




246 








Kenneth L. Strickland 



Kenneth Strickland graduated Magna Cum Laude from Jackson 
High School in Jackson, Michigan, with a 4.0 grade point average. 
He attended Jackson Community College for one year, then trans- 
ferred to Armstrong where he will graduate with a Bachelor of 
Science in Chemistry. He also minored in Physics and Physical 
Science. In his spare time he likes to cook, go fishing, and partici- 
pate in athletics. 




While at Armstrong, Ken has stayed busily involved in the 
following activities: 

♦ Senator on Student Government Association 

♦ Parliamentarian 

♦ President Pro Tempore of the SGA 

♦ Member of Awards, Community Service, Election, 
Finance, and Student Services committees 

♦ Joel H. Hildebrand Chemistry Honor Society 

♦ American Chemical Society member 




Beverly English (and Emoo) 



If Annette and Aaron would have let me have my way I 
would never have appeared on this page. I wanted to use the 
photo of me standing next to Emoo's rump and entitle it 
"What's What," but some people just have No sense of humor. 
It's rather ironic that I haven't even figured out Who I am yet, 
but somebody must think I'm special. I keep hoping one da) 
I'll figure out what I want to be when I grow up and then can 
live the rest of my life in peace, but for now I keep searching, 
hoping to find the answers or that they'll find me. As far as I'm 
concerned everybody is a Who. including Emoo. One da) 
maybe I can prove that to people, though sometimes I have 
problems proving it to myself. I don't ever want to be cruel and 
uncaring but it gets hard sometimes. That's when having 
friends comes in handy and I'll miss my friends at ASC. The) 
are who shaped me into what I am and that's what really 
matters most. On the other hand if they try to take this Who's 
Who certificate away from me I'm gonna put up a fight! Ah 
well, it was nice while it lasted, eh? ...and you wonder wh) I 
chose to major in Psychology!! Just remember, it doesn't 
matter how well you do in school or how man) awards you 
can accumulate. If you are a person who cares and tries to help 
others, if you can make a positive difference in the world, no 
matter how small. \ou're already half wa) to Who-dom; and 
wis-dom and understanding will always be the greatest awards 
you can achieve. Go for it" 



247 



Susan Parker 



Susan Parker is from Andover, Massachusetts (about 20 miles north 
of Boston), and has been in Georgia for just over three years. She will 
be graduating in December 1994 with a Bachelor of Arts in English. 
She plans to eventually attend graduate school for a Master of Arts, and 
possibly a doctoral degree. The Victorian and American Colonial 
periods of literature are her special areas of interest. After she com- 
pletes her education, she wants to go into editing and publishing, public 
relations, or broadcast news as either a producer or a reporter. 

Some of Susan's accomplishments so far include: 

♦ Dean's List since enrollment, January 1992 - present 

♦ Sigma Tau Delta National English Honors Society, 1993-94; 
Alpha Gamma Rho Chapter Vice-President, 1993-94 

♦ Jones Scholar Award, 1994 




All- American Scholar Award, 1993-94 

Lillian Spencer Award for Critical Essay, 1992 

Associate Editor, Calliope literary magazine, 1993-94 

edition 

Book review staff writer, The Inkwell newspaper, 1993 

Internship, staff writer, City of Savannah Public Informa 

tion Office, Spring Quarter 1993 

Internship, staff writer, WSAV News, Savannah Spring 

quarter 1994 

Writing Center tutor, 1993-94 

Published writer, "The Bed Is Made" and "The Old Verities 

and Truths: Hope in the Heart of Darkness, " Calliope 

literary magazine, 1992-93 edition 



The rest of the students from Armstrong 
who made the Who's Who list 

Unfartunately, we were unable to get photographs of these people 

before our deadline. 



H. Marlin Baker 

Marlin Baker graduated from Armstrong with 
a degree in Elementary Education. While at ASC 
he has been on the Dean's List six consecutive 
quarters and was awarded a scholarship from the J. 
Pauline Gooch Educational fund in September 
1993. He has also participated in community 
activities such as being the President of Savannah 
Assembly, a nondenominational fellowship, various 
church activities including youth work, and coach 
of a men's softball team. 



Brandon Isaacson 

Brandon Isaacson graduated from Armstrong 
with a degree in Chemistry/Pre-Med. While at 
ASC he has received the Freshman General Chem- 
istry Award, Alumni Scholarship, Biology Scholar- 
ship, Chemistry Scholarship, Hodge Memorial 
Scholarship, and was a member of the Joel 
Hildebrand Chemical Honor Society. He has also 
been the SGA Vice-President, the Vice Chair of 
CUB, and treasurer of the American Chemical 
Society. Other communities he has participated in 
include Adopt-A-Highway, Ronald McDonald 
House, Silent Witness, and patient transporter for 
Memorial Medical Center. 



248 



Jennifer Mathis 

Jennifer Mathis graduated from Armstrong 
with a degree in Physical Science. Some of the 
activities she has been involved in while at ASC 
include CHAOS Freshman Orientation Leader, 
SGA Senator, ASC Dance Team, a member of 
Alpha Gamma Delta sorority Activities/Philan- 
thropy Officer and Social Standards Officer, 
Alcohol Awareness Week committee, Financial/ 
Expenditure Committee, Lead Retreat participant, 
and Miss ASC candidate. She has also done 
volunteer work at the Social Apostolate. 

Kelly Nelson 

Kelly Nelson graduated from Armstrong with 
a Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree. While at 
ASC she has been an BSN Student Affairs Commit- 
tee member, the Public Relations Chairperson for 
the Georgia Association of Nursing Students, 
Inkwell columnist, and an Advanced Star Student at 
Memorial Medical Center, the BSN senior class 
Banquet Chairperson, and a member of Sigma 
Theta Tau. She has also worked with the Volunteer 
Action Committee (Open Arms). 

Charlton Riegner 

Charlton Riegner graduated from Armstrong 
with a degree in Chemistry. While at ASC he has 
been the President and Vice-President of the 
American Chemical Society, the Arts and Sciences 
Senator on the SGA, and participated in intramural 
sports. He has been involved in community 
activities such as the Inner City Night Shelter, 
Ronald McDonald House, Adopt-A-Highway, and 
blood drives. 

Stephanie Stapleton 

Stephanie Stapleton graduated from ASC with 
a Bachelor of Science in Nursing degree. While at 
ASC she has participated in the following activities 
CHAOS Leader, LEAD retreat, Alpha Gamma 
Delta sorority, Dean's List three times, Geechee 
Staff, intramural flag football, and several SGA and 
CUB events. As a member of Sigma Theta Tau, she 
has been the President, Vice-President, House/ 
Ritual Chairman, Publicity Chairman, and has 
received the Vice-President Scholarship twice. 
Other activities she has been involved in are 
Armstrong Fest for four years, Alumni Taco Booth 
at NIOS, Ronald McDonald House, and Inner City 
Night Shelter. 



Christina Van Dyke 

Christina Van Dyke graduated from Arm- 
strong with a degree in English with a Teacher's 
Certification. While at ASC she has participated in 
the following activities Editor and Coeditor of the 
Calliope, President of Sigma Tau Delta, and 
Writing Center Tutor. She was also a resident 
assistant, new student orientation leader and played 
intramural field hockey at California State Univer- 
sity in San Bernardino. 

Charlotte Wood 

Charlotte Wood graduated from Armstrong 
with a Bachelors of Science in Nursing degree. 
While at ASC she has been the President and the 
first Vice-President of the Georgia Association of 
Nursing Students, a member of Women of Worth, 
and was eligible for membership in Sigma Theta 
Tau. She has also been involved in community 
activities such as a volunteer worker with the 
Savannah Vet Center and VA Outpatient Clinic, is a 
member of the Mclntire United Methodist Church, 
and went on a mission trip to Mexico with Mission 
on the Move. 

Russell Zittrauer 

Russell Zittrauer graduated from Armstrong 
with a degree in Chemistry. While at ASC he has 
participated in the following activities Arts and 
Sciences Senator, ASC cheerleader and captain for 
three years, resident assistant, and CHAOS leader. 
He has been the Parliamentarian of the SGA, and 
has helped with DARE rallies, HUD (underprivi- 
leged and at-risk children), Red Cross volunteer, 
Adopt-A-Highway, MDA (telethon and pool 
parties), and cheerleading camp director. 



249 



Continuing the Tradition Of Excellence 



Armstrong Awards 



Biology Department 

The Leslie B. Davenport Award 

<r>/iane J arced 

Biology Faculty Special Recognition Award 

Janua LJilliams 



Student Government Association 
Staff Service Award 

Dr. 7ii//7Ceho 

The Kristina Brockmeier Award 

/jrett Ljarson 

Yvonne English Memorial Award 

JKichele He/itma 

History Department 

Phi Alpha Theta Award 
Outstanding History Major 

fames Jiatiimer and Llizaoel/i Jlea/on 

Roger K. Warlick Prize in History 

Raymond ^H. Sioea 

Daughters of American Colonists Award 

OamueJ martin 

Physical Education Department 

Roy J. Sims Award 

O/eue Jli at '/us 

Georgia Consortium Award 
on International Programs and Activities 

Wos&ua d 'a/Aer 



Dental Hygiene Department 

The Robert I. Phillips Award 

JKarie ^rat/mon 

The Proctor & Gamble Award 

J\ila Dauis 

Golden Hands Award 

Jv/ionaa Jju/fano 

Respiratory Therapy Department 

Academic Excellence 

Jjrenaa <u/ricA/and 

Outstanding Clinician 

Jiaren Jienalei/ 

Associate Degree Nursing Department 
Outstanding ADN Graduate 

Joori Jiaraearee 

Best Clinician 

Jjriaid Jimenez 

Baccalaureate Degree Nursing Department 

Outstanding BSN Graduates 

J(e//y Xe/son 

Don Lovett Award 

Jinaela J/iompson 

Spirit of Nursing Award 

Janice JKarA 



250 



Menzel-Magnus Scholarship 

JlCetisa Jiayes 

Curriculum and Instruction Department 

Dean's Award for Academic Excellence atASC 

Ljaurie hj/i/oos 



Dean's Award for Academic Excellence 
at Brunswick Center 

^Joanna \/orn/o 

Award of Merit Winner of National 
Business Education Association 

( junlhia wifserson 

Chemistry, Physics, 
and Engineering Department 

Outstanding Chemistry Senior Award 

C/tr/s/op/jer (j/ie/c/aA/ 

Department Head's Special Award 

JKicaJi 7/iers 



Mathematics and Computer 
Science Department 

Outstanding Senior in Mathematics 

J alricia Jloltiman 

Karla Alwan Award 

(lunoarraman Xarai/anan, Ul'nce />rai/, 
and Cj/iris/op/ier /Uac/iwelder 

President's Cup Award 

O/eve mat /lis 

The Joseph A. Buck Award 

C i/arA J( unli 

Outstanding College Union Board Member 

7/r/ie f/one.s III 

The Henry L. Ashmore Award 

Mica ft 7/iers 




Silver "A " Award Winners 



Silver "A" Awards 
for Service 

!J?omus C. Cdenfiefdlll, ^aru ^Juifforu, Gfari Jiunli, 
(Jennifer Ji. jKalfiis, ana S/ep/janie cS/ap/e/on 



Silver "A" Awards 
for Academic Achievement 

Seiyfi C z>oqyans, TKaureen Jiefds, C'/iar//on JHeiyner, 
Li/irislop/ier <:\fielaa/iL and L-aurie tituoos 



251 



Language, Literature, and Dramatic Arts Awards 



The James Land Jones Scholar 

cjusa/i J order 

The Wesleyan Writer's 
Conference Scholar 



May Ruth and Fred Williams Award 
Outstanding English Major 



Garo/ J/'n^nam 



Outstanding Writing Center Tutor 



\/eraldine J roaence 



Christina Uan Diyhe 




The Lillian Spencer Awards 

Best Poem in Calliope 

David S/arnes 

Best Prose Piece in Calliope 

JCimSerfy DCeni 

Best Artwork in Calliope 

Stephanie Cffaines 



The English essay winners 



Upper-division Essay 

1st Place: Cric Jlbffer 

2nd Place: c Jtenn JKurpfiy 
3rd Place: <St/foia Jerri-Swanson 

English 201/292 Essay 

1st Place: tfaseffiar/e 7)ao/s 
2nd Place: J(a//j/een Von J/er£u//s 

3rd Place: 7?/a cSma/Zajoocf 



English 102/192 Essay 

1st Place: %zson Waym/re 
2nd PlaCC 9/ennWurpAy 

3rd Place: £or/e M/i/ams 
English 102 Essay 

1st Place: £or/e Mff/ams 

2nd Place: OCancy (S/jfes 

3rd Place: V/b/or/a fcnjf/ns 



252 



Even the Campus Police, 

who are often taken for 

granted or overlooked, are 

moving up. Now they 

have a building that's 

bigger than a broom closet. 





Students were happy when 
the new bookstore opened 
this year. 




Armstrong goes high-tech 
with the Distance Learning 
Classroom. Now students 
can take classes taught by 
professors in other cities. 



253 



Armstrong State College Pirates win the NCAA 

Dvision II Regional Tournament in Columbus, Georgia 

and are off to the ncaa division ii world series in 

Montgomery Alabama. 




1994 ASC baseball team after winning the Regionals. 




ASC Pirates take a moment before the start of the second game at the 
NCAA Division II World Series. 



254 



Pirates are 
asked for 

autographs 
by local 

children at 

the World 
Series. 



Coach Joe Roberts shakes hands with 

Wingate's Coach after Armstrong State College 

Pirates wins the title game 12-2. 



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Pirates 

make 

waves in 

Alabama. 




The team traveled to Montgomery on Memorial Day weekend to begin their fight for the 
National Title. A rain delay in the first game did not hinder the Pirates from beating Lewis 
University 9-5 on Sunday, May 29. The team went on to play the Central Missouri State 
College Mules on Tuesday, losing 8-7. ASC replayed Lewis University to stay alive in series 
play but lost 4-3 Wednesday afternoon. The caliber of the teams in this tournament was 
unbelievable. Congratulations to the ASC 1994 Pirates baseball team. We are proud to say 
that this team was ranked 5th in the nation. 



255 



* ^ rjZ: r/.» 



ARMSTRONG STATE 

(oTmind j 




Where (j? peal Minds IVIeei. 




Even though it has been 
reported that no one ever 
shortens our name to 
Armstrong State, we may 
pass this billboard daily, 
driving west on Abercorn. 
Could it be that someone 
does? Well, maybe great 
minds do not think alike. 



Great Minds Meet and Clash Over The Changing Of The Mascot 



By: Geechee Staff Reports 

The adminstration decided 
to change the image of 
Armstrong State College. 
During that process, they 
made the decision to change 
the mascot from the Pirates 
to the Stingrays. They 



assured the students in a press 
conference that NO ONE ever 
shortened the name to 
Armstrong State. So ASC 
would never be called 
Armstrong State Stingrays, 
causing a rather unfortunate 
acronymn. However, the 
students protested not to the 



change, but because they were 
not consulted. Their voices 
became so strong that the 
Administration backed down 
and reconsidered — after saying 
in the press conference the 
decision was final. The open- 
door policy that this college has 
become famous for proved to be 



the one saving grace in this 
seemingly dark time in ASC 
history. Next year, ASC may 
see the change to a new mascot, 
but this year everyone proved 
that they were more than 
willing to listen to each other. 
A good day for the students 
and Administration. 





256 



Faculty Lecture Series 

Dr. Robert Kolodny 




257 



Faculty Lecture Series 

Dr. Robert Strozier 




258 



Freshman Class of 1993 - 94 




Putting it all 
together 



259 



Just as we walk along these hall, so will our children. Our 
contributions to this college will long be remembered in either praise or 
condemnation. As you have seen in the previous pages, we compiled a 
few of the "one and onlys" of this school year. We fully understand that 
many of these traditions will continue. However, never again will these 
same people hold these honors. In years to come, buildings will be replaced, 
but no one will ever be able to build what we have built. Mascots may 
change but never again will the same students be here to confront the 
Administration. Whether considered good or bad, these are the memories 
we leave behind for the future students here at Armstrong State College. 



260 



Legacies 




261 




What do you mean there was 
a deadline last week? 




Al, I'm working. I'm working. 






Annette, you 

have to use the 

camera! 



The years fly by. I look at 

this and remember back 

five years. 



Hey, they have men in these things! 



Personal Dedication 



The three people in my life 
that stood by me during all 
the trials and tribulations of 
this year and 
that are the 
reason that I 






do everything 
that I do. 
My children, 
Bo, Jennifer, and Crystal. I 
love you. Thank you for 
making my life worth while. 



262 



When I started this project, I had no idea what I was doing. I only knew that 
there were no applicants for the editor's position. If no one took on the job, 
then ASC would not have a yearbook. Well, that thought disturbed me. So, I 
applied. As it turned out, several others applied after I did, but the board had 
confidence that I could do the job. If only they knew how scared I was to 
attempt this project. I only look at my high school yearbooks about once every 
five years or so, but they are there, holding all my forgotten memories. Well, 
this year book will hopefully in the years to come bring back some forgotten 
memories for you and make you smile. I can't say this has been one of the 
most enjoyable experiences of my life, but I must say it taught me a lot. For 
instance, how to say NO! I never realized the commitment and the details 
involved in putting together a 288 page book. But, I'm glad that I tackled it 
and accomplished it. In the years to come, I'll probably look at this book and 
say I should have or could have done things differently. But some wise one 
told me that it wouldn't be that way if God didn't want it. So maybe he was 
right. The staff and I came across several obstacles this year from six rolls of 
class pictures with not a name sheet in sight, losing a computer, and an electri- 
cal storm that lasted one whole weekend. We survived and the accumulation 
of our work brought forth the previous pages. I would like to say a special 
thank you to Darrell Stephens, Beverly English, and Aaron Baker for their 
help getting the yearbook done. And most of all, to my family who believed in 
me. 

Regards, 
Annette T. Logue 
Editor-in-chief 
1993-1994 'Geechee 



Turn the page for a final look around 

263 



Downtown 
Savannah 







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266 




Victory Drive 
to Tybee 







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267 




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268 







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269 



St. Patrick's Day in Savannah 








Leprechaun 

Mem 



Rudy's «.Pa(rtehsSn€(iat 
March tin 



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270 





271 






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272 









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275 




276 








277 






278 




279 



Huddle House 

13019 Abercorn Street 

Savannah, Georgia 31419 

(912)921-0220 




discount available for all ASC students 

with I.D. 



2X0 



PUBLIX would like to wish all 
ASC students good luck in all of 
their endeavors. 




SAME GREAT 

QUALITY, 

SURPRISINGLY 

LOW PRICES. 




Publix 

WHERE SHOPPING IS A PLEASURE. 



Publix 

13040 Abercorn Street 

Savannah, Georgia 31419 

(912) 920-9382 



281 



Savannah Electric and Power 







advertising with the Geechee since 
1937. The 'Geechee staff would like to 
thank them for their continued support. 



282 




Saturn of Savannah 

14080 Abercorn Street 

Savannah, Georgia 31419 

912-920-6500 



283 



TCBY 



13015 Abercorn St. 

Savannah Crossing 

Savannah, Ga 31419 

(912) 925-1346 



sends 

best wishes to all 
1993-94 graduates 



284 






1/0300 





3/406 



,9/2~,92/'0/00 



285 



Wal*Mart 

14030 Abercorn St 

Savannah, GA 

31419 
(912)921-0881 



286 



7n 



K3S 




287 



aHBP 



Book Specifications 






Title: 

Book Size: 
Number of Copies: 
Number of Pges: 
Cover: 

End Sheets: 
Color Pages: 
Spot Color: 

Dvision Pages 

Paper: 

Type: 

Proofs: 

Delivery: 
delivery 

Published by: 

Delmar Rep: 
Editor: 
Asst. Editor: 

Staff: 

Advisor: 

Class Photos by: 

Photos by: 



Special 
Acknowledgements: 

288 



Armstrong State College Geechee 1994 

8- 1/2" by 11" 

1000 

288 

Custom Embossed cover and spine (New Mission grain on maroon shoe grain 
material) with gold foil (ES-2) 

Custom embossed and die cut end sheets with tinted paper (Royal Felt Greystone) 

Three -four color signatures (signatures 5, 9, and 16). 

One signature (pages 1-16) to include metallic gold (pantone 874C) with option to submit at 
final deadline 

Eight Pages with patterned background 

16 pages (1-16) 65 lb. French Parchtone. All other pagese 80 lb dull enamel. 

Limited only to Pagemaker or linotype fonts and sizes available to both the 
college and the publisher (no less than 4 lazer fonts and eight sizes) 

Made directly from staff disk via a linotype printer 

Fall delivery: No later than September 23, 1994. College requests the right to renegotiate 

in lieu of overtime charges for any late submission. 

Delmar Publishing Company 

P.O. Box 1477 

Lake City, Florida 32056 

Mike Cady 

Annette Logue 

Benjamin A. Baker 

Michelle Robinson, Beverly English, Mona Collins, Simone Bell, John Nichols, Eileen Sanders, 
Bo Logue, Jennifer Logue, Crystal Logue, Tracy Kneisl 

Al Harris, Director of Student Activities 

Del Helmuth 

Benjamin A. Baker, Beverly English, Mike Anderson, Tony Bevill, Sharon Hambrick, 

Darrell Stephens, Jon Wright, Annette Logue, Lynn Roberts, Robert Morris, and Wanda Martin 

Savannah Morning News/Savannah Evening Press for newpaper articles